Judgments Under Stress by Kenneth R. HammondJudgments Under Stress by Kenneth R. Hammond

Judgments Under Stress

byKenneth R. Hammond

Hardcover | November 1, 1999

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Judgments Under Stress presents a new and exciting approach to understanding the effects of stressful conditions on judgment and decision making -- a topic so important it was addressed in a Congressional Hearing in 1988. Consisting mainly of two parts, the book synthesizes a vast body ofcognitive psychology research into an innovative theoretical framework. Part I provides the reader with background in regards to judgment under stress while Part II discusses a new approach to studying it. Author Kenneth Hammond extends his examination from the effects of stress on professionaljudgments to its effects on moral and political judgments, working out a conceptual framework wholly within a psychological context. The book also includes discussions on sleep deprivation, fatigue, noise, heat, shock, and time pressure. In addition to laboratory experiments, Hammond looks at reallife historical events such as Iran Flight 655 and the Cuban Missile Crisis. Judgments Under Stress provides a shrewd analysis of the effects of stress on human rationale, making it ideal for professional psychologists as well as for those interested in political science and social policy.
Kenneth R. Hammond is Professor Emeritus of Psychology and former Director of the Center for Research on Judgment and Policy at the University of Colorado, Boulder.
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Title:Judgments Under StressFormat:HardcoverDimensions:256 pages, 9.25 × 6.13 × 0.98 inPublished:November 1, 1999Publisher:Oxford University Press

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0195131436

ISBN - 13:9780195131437

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Table of Contents

I. Where We Stand1. What Do We Know about Judgment under Stress?2. The Obscure Link between Emotion and Reason3. Two Metatheories that Control Theory and Research in Judgment and Decision Making4. Correspondence Theories and Their Implications for Judgment under Stress5. Coherence Theories and Their Implications for Judgment under StressII. New Directions6. A Theory of Stress7. The Cognitive Continuum Theory of Judgment8. Predictions of Cognition-Task Interaction under Destabilization9. Moral Judgments under Stress10. Conclusion11. Appendix: Literature ReviewReferencesIndex