- Den skjulte sandhed,
Mikkel Thorup, Maria Brockhoff, Rikke Alberg Peters, 2018
- Connecting the dots: Illusory pattern perception predicts belief in conspiracies and the supernatural,
Jan-Willem van Prooijen, Karen M. Douglas, Clara De Inocencio, 2017
- Understanding Conspiracy Theories,
Karen M. Douglas, Joseph E. Uscinski, Robbie M. Sutton, Aleksandra Cichocka, Turkay Nefes, Chee Siang Ang, Farzin Deravi, 2019
- Probability and conspiratorial thinking,
Marko Kovic, Tobias Füchslin, 2018
- Changing Conspiracy Beliefs through Rationality and Ridiculing,
Gábor Orosz, Péter Krekó, Benedek Paskuj, István Tóth-Király, Beáta Bothe, Christine Roland-Lévy, Frontiers in Psychology
- Study: Rational arguments and ridicule can both reduce belief in conspiracy theories,
Eric W. Dolan, PsyPost.com
- Bad thinkers,
Quassim Cassam, Aeon.com
- Too special to be duped: Need for uniqueness motivates conspiracy beliefs,
Roland Imhoff, Pia Karoline Lamberty, European Journal of Social Psychology
- En ny verdensforståelse,
Katrine Ingemann Nielsen, Mikkel Mattson Green
- Konspirationer behersker verden,
- Derfor tror nogle mennesker på konspirationsteorier,
Nikolaj Krak, Kristeligt Dagblad
- The Conspiracy Theory Detector – How to tell the difference between true and false conspiracy theories,
Michael Shermer, Scientific American, 17. november, 2010
- Moon Landing Faked!!!—Why People Believe in Conspiracy Theories, Scientific American, 30. april, 2013
- Dead and Alive: Beliefs in Contradictory Conspiracy Theories
Michael J. Wood, Karen M. Douglas, and Robbie M. Sutton, 2011
- “What about building 7?” A social psychological study of online discussion of 9/11 conspiracy theories
Michael J. Wood, Karen M. Douglas, 8. juli, 2013
- NASA faked the moon landing – Therefore (Climate) Science is a Hoax: An Anatomy of the Motivated Rejection of Science
Stephan Lewandowsky, University of Western Australia
Klaus Oberauer, University of Zurich and University of Western Australia
Gilles Gignac, University of Western Australia
Psychological Science, 26. marts, 2013
- Does it take one to know one? Endorsement of conspiracy theories is influenced by personal willingness to conspire.
Douglas, K. M., & Sutton, R. M. (2011).
British Journal of Social Psychology, 50, 544–552. doi:10.1111/j.2044-8309.2010.02018.x, 12. april, 2011
- The social consequences of conspiracism: Exposure to conspiracy theories decreases intentions to engage in politics and to reduce one’s carbon footprint.
Jolley, D. & Douglas, K.M. (2013).
British Journal of Psychology. doi: 10.1111/bjop.12018, 4. januar, 2013
- Belief in Conspiracy Theories.
Political Psychology 15: 733-744, 1994
- Conspiracy Theories: Causes and Cures.
Cass R. Sunstein, Adrian Vermeule
Journal of Political Philosophy, 15. januar, 2008
- Belief in the Holocaust: Effects of Personality and Propaganda
Linda M. Yelland, William F. Stone, Department of Psychology, University of Maine
Political Psychology, Vol. 17, No. 3, 1996, september, 1996
- Right-Wing Authoritarianism And Conspiracy Thinking In A Polish Sample
Monika Grzesiak-Feldman, Monika Irzycka
University of Warsaw
Psychological Reports, Vol. 105, Iss. 2 (October 2009)
- Beliefs in Conspiracies
Marina Abalakina-Paap, Walter G. Stephan, Traci Craig, W. Larry Gregory
Political Psychology, Volume 20, Issue 3, pages 637–647, September 1999
- Social Psychological Origins of Conspiracy Theories: The Case of the Jewish Conspiracy Theory in Malaysia
Front Psychol. 2012; 3: 280.
- Unanswered questions: A preliminary investigation of personality and individual difference predictors of 9/11 conspiracist beliefs
Viren Swami, Tomas Chamorro-Premuzic, Adrian Furnham
Applied Cognitive Psychology, Volume 24, Issue 6, pages 749–761, September 2010
- Case Closed? On the John F. Kennedy Assassination: Biased Assimilation of Evidence and Attitude Polarization
John W. McHoskey
Basic and Applied Social Psychology, Volume 17, Issue 3, 1995, pages 395-409
- Conspiracy Theories and Conspiracy Theorizing
Steve Clarke, Charles Sturt University
Philosophy of the Social Sciences June 2002 vol. 32 no. 2 131-150
- Conspiracist ideation in Britain and Austria: evidence of a monological belief system and associations between individual psychological differences and real-world and fictitious conspiracy theories.
Viren Swami, Rebecca Coles, Stefan Stieger, Jakob Pietschnig, Adrian Furnham, Sherry Rehim, Martin Voracek
Department of Psychology, University of Westminster, London, UK.
Br J Psychol. 2011 Aug ;102 (3):443-63 21751999
- Why Rational People Buy Into Conspiracy Theories
The New York Times, 21. maj, 2013
- What Keeps Conspiracy Theories Alive?
Discovery News, 21. juni, 2013
- Why Conspiracy Theories Provoke Violence
Discovery News, 30. januar, 2014
- When Corrections Fail: The persistence of political misperceptions
Brendan Nyhan, Jason Reifler, 2006
- Coincidence or Conspiracy? Studies Investigate Conspiracist Thinking
Association for Psychological Science, 1. oktober 2015
- Nothing Happens by Accident, or Does It? A Low Prior for Randomness Does Not Explain Belief in Conspiracy Theories
Psychological Science, 21. september 2015
- Political paranoia v. political realism: On distinguishing between bogus conspiracy theories and genuine conspirational politics. Patterns of Prejudice, 41, 45–60.
Bale, J. M. (2007)
- Conspiracy theories and conspiracy theorizing. Philosophy of the Social Sciences, 32, 131 150.
Clarke, S. (2002)
- Belief in U.S. government conspiracies against blacks among black and white college students: Powerlessness or system blame? Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 25, 941–953.
Crocker, J., Luhtanen, R., Broadnax, S., & Blaine, B. E. (1999)
- Belief in conspiracy theories: The role of paranormal belief, paranoid ideation and schizotypy. Personality and Individual Differences, 50, 1289–1293.
Darwin, H., Neave, N., & Holmes, J. (2011)
- The hidden impact of conspiracy theories: Perceived and actual influence of theories surrounding the death of princess Diana. Journal of Social Psychology, 148, 210–221
Douglas, K. M., & Sutton, R. M. (2008)
- Paranoia and self-consciousness. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 62, 129–138.
Fenigstein, A., & Vanable, P. A. (1992)
- The paranoid style in American politics. In R. Hofstadter (Ed.), The paranoid style in American politics and other essays (pp. 3–40). New York, NY: Knopf.
Hofstadter, R. (1966)
- Paranoid cognition in social systems: Thinking and acting in the shadow of doubt. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 2, 251–275.
Kramer, R. M. (1998)
- Getting by with a little help from our enemies: Collective paranoia and its role in intergroup relations. In C. Sedikides, J. Schopler, & C. A. Insko (Eds.). Intergroup cognition and intergroup behaviour (pp. 233–255). Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum associates.
Kramer, R. M., & Messick, D. M. (1998)
- The popularity of conspiracy theories of presidential assassination: A Bayesian analysis. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 37, 637–644.
McCauley, C., & Jacques, S. (1979)
- Conspiracy theories: Public arguments as coded social critiques. A rhetorical analysis of the TWA flight 800 conspiracy theories. Argumentation and Advocacy, 39, 40–56.
Miller, S. (2002)
- The functional nature of conspiracy beliefs: Examining the underpinnings of belief in the Da Vinci Code conspiracy. Personality and Individual Differences, 51, 1007–1011.
Newheiser, A.-K., Farias, M., & Tausch, N. (2011)
- Conspiracy: How the paranoid style flourishes and where it comes from. New York: Simon & Schusters.
Pipes, D. (1997)
- Political paranoia: The psychopolitics of hatred. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press.
Robins, R. S., & Post, J. M. (1997)
- A dualmotive model of scapegoating: Displacing blame to reduce guilt or increase control. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 102, 1148–1163.
Rothschild, Z. K., Landau, M. J., Sullivan, D., & Keefer, L. A. (2012)
- The believing brain: From ghosts and gods to politics and conspiracies—How we construct beliefs and reinforce them as truths. New York, NY: Henry Holt.
Shermer, M. (2011)
- An existential function of enemyship: Evidence that people attribute influence to personal and political enemies to compensate for threats to control. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 98, 434–449.
Sullivan, D., Landau, M. J., & Rothschild, Z. K. (2010)
- Unanswered questions: A preliminary investigation of personality and individual difference predictors of 9/11 conspiracist beliefs. Applied Cognitive Psychology, 24, 749–761.
Swami, V., Chamorro-Premuzic, T., & Furnham, A. (2010)
- Belief in conspiracy theories: How uncertainty and perceived morality shape political paranoia. Unpublished manuscript, VU University Amsterdam, Amsterdam, The Netherlands.
Van Prooijen, J.-W., & Jostmann, N. B. (2010)
- The big cause effect: Perspective taking and consequence size shape belief in conspiracy theories. Unpublished manuscript, VU University Amsterdam, Amsterdam, the Netherlands.
Van Prooijen, J.-W., & Van Dijk, E. (2011)
- Uncertainty management: The influence of human uncertainty on reactions to perceived fairness. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 80, 931–941.
Van den Bos, K. (2001)
- Making sense of life: The existential self trying to deal with personal uncertainty. Psychological Inquiry, 20, 197–217.
Van den Bos, K. (2009)
- Lacking control increases illusory pattern perception. Science, 322, 115–117.
Whitson, J. A., & Galinsky, A. D. (2008).
- Conspiracy thinking in the Middle East. Political Psychology, 15, 443–459.
Zonis, M., & Joseph, C. M. (1994)