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  • Scholl, A., Sassenberg, K., Scheepers, D. Ellemers, N., & De Wit, F. (2017). A matter of focus: Power-holders feel more responsible after adopting a cognitive other-focus, rather than a self-focus. British Journal of Social Psychology, 56, 89-102.
  • Mooijman, M., Van Dijk, W., Van Dijk, E., & Ellemers, N. (2017). On sanction-goal justifications: How and why deterrence justifications undermine rule compliance. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 112, 577-588.
  • Faniko, K., Ellemers, N., Derks, B., & Lorenzi-Cioldi, F. (2017). Nothing changes, really: Why women who break through the glass ceiling end up reinforcing it. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 43, 638-651.
  • Scholl, A., Sassenberg, K., Ellemers, N., Scheepers, D., & De Wit, F. Highly identified power-holders feel responsible: The interplay between social identification and social power within groups. British Journal of Social Psychology.
  • Does, S., Ellemers, N. Dovidio, J., Norman, J., Mentovich A., Van der Lee, R., & Goff, P.A.  (in press). Implications of research staff demographics for psychological science. American Psychologist.
  • Van Nunspeet, F., Ellemers, N., & Derks, B. (in press). Social contexts and personal moral motives reduce implicit prejudice: A direct comparison. Group Dynamics: Theory, research, and practice.
  • Shafa, S., Harinck, F., Ellemers, N. (in press). Sorry seems to be the hardest word: cultural differences in apologizing effectively. Journal of Applied Social Psychology.

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