Publications

(Click year for a pdf version of, or link to, the publication.)

  • Handley, I. M., Brown, E. R., Moss-Racusin, C. A., Smith, J. L. (2015). Quality of Evidence Revealing Subtle Gender Biases in Scienceis in the Eye of the Beholder. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 112(43), 13201–13206. doi: 10.1073/pnas.1510649112
  • Smith, J. L., Handley, I. M., Zale, A. V., Rushing, S., & Potvin, M. (2015). Now Hiring! Empirically Testing a 3-Step Intervention to Increase Faculty Gender Diversity in STEM. BioScience, 65(11), 1084-1087. doi:10.1093/biosci/biv138

  • Manigault, A. W., Handley, I. M., *Whillock, S. R. (2015). Assessment of Unconscious Decision Aids Applied to Complex Patient-Centered Medical Decisions. Journal of Medical Internet Research, 17(2), e37.  doi:10.2196/jmir.3739

  • Handley, I. M., Rasinski, H. M., Fowler, S. L., Helfer, S. G., & Geers, A. L. (2013). Beliefs about expectations moderate the influence of expectations on pain perception. International Journal of Behavioral Medicine, 20(1), 52-58.

  • Handley, I. M., & Goss, R. J. (2012). How mental simulations of the future and message-induced expectations influence purchasing goals. Psychology & Marketing, 29(6), 401-410.

  • Handley, I. M., & Runnion, B. C. (2011). Evidence that unconscious thinking influences persuasion based on argument quality. Social Cognition, 29(6, Unconscious Thought), 668-682.
  • Albarracn, D., & Handley, I. M. (2011). The time for doing is not the time for change: Effects of general action and inaction goals on attitude accessibility and attitude change. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 100, 983-998.
  • Noguchi, K., Handley, I. M., & Albarracn, D. (2011). Participating in Politics Resembles Physical Activity: General Action Patterns in International Archives, US Archives, and Experiments. Psychological Science, 22, 235-242.
  • Miller, A. K., Handley, I. M., Markman, K. D., & Miller, J. H. (2010). Deconstructing self-blame following sexual assault: The critical role of cognitive processing. Violence Against Women,16(10), 1120-1137. DOI: 10.1177/1077801210382874
  • Handley, I. M., Albarracn, D., Brown, R. D., Li, H., Kumkale, E. C., & Kumkale, G. T. (2009). When the expectations from a message will not be realized: Nave theories can eliminate expectation-congruent judgments via correction. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology,45, 933-939.
  • Smith, J. L., Wagaman, J., & Handley, I. M. (2009). Keeping it dull or making it fun: Task variation as a function of promotion versus prevention focus. Motivation and Emotion, 33, 150-160. 
  • Albarracn, D., Handley, I. M., Noguchi, K., McCulloch, K. C., Li, H., Leeper, J., Brown, R. D., Earl, A., & Hart, W. P. (2008). Increasing and Decreasing Motor and Cognitive Output: A Model of General Action and Inaction Goals. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 95, 510523.
  • Miller, A. K., Markman, K. D., & Handley, I. M. (2007). Self-blame among sexual assault victims prospectively predicts re-victimization: A perceived sociolegal context model of risk. Basic and Applied Social Psychology, 29, 129-136.
  • Lassiter, G. D., Munhall, P. J., Berger, I. P., Weiland, P. E., Handley, I. M., & Geers, A. L. (2005). Attributional complexity and the camera perspective bias in videotaped confessions. Basic and Applied Social Psychology, 27(1).
  • Handley, I. M., Lassiter, G. D., Nickell, E. F., & Herchenroeder, L. M. (2004). Affect and automatic mood maintenance. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 40, 106-112. 
  • Geers, A. L., Handley, I. M., & McLarney, A. (2003). Discerning the role of optimism in persuasion: The valence-enhancement hypothesis. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 85, 554-565.
  • Lassiter, G. D., Beers, M. J., Geers, A. L., Handley, I. M., Munhall, P. J., & Weiland, P. (2002). Further evidence of a robust point‑of‑view bias in videotaped confessions. Current Psychology (thematic issue on jury simulation and eyewitness testimony studies) 21, 265-288.
  • Handley, I. M., & Lassiter, G. D. (2002). Mood and information processing: When happy and sad look the same. Motivation and Emotion, 26, 223-255. 
  • Lassiter, G. D., Geers, A. L., Handley, I. M., Weiland, P. E., & Munhall, P. J. (2002). Videotaped interrogations and confessions: A simple change in camera perspective alters verdicts in simulated trials. Journal of Applied Psychology, 87, 867-874.
  • Lassiter, G. D., Munhall, P. J., Geers, A. L., Handley, I. M., & Weiland, P. E. (2001). Criminal confessions on videotape: Does camera perspective bias their perceived veracity? Current Research in Social Psychology, 7, (1), 1‑10 http://www.uiowa.edu/‑grpproc.
  • Lassiter, G. D., Munhall, P. J., Geers, A. L., Weiland, P. E., & Handley, I. M. (2001). Accountability and the camera perspective bias in videotaped confessions. Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy, 1, 53‑70.
  • Lassiter, G. D., Geers, A. L., Munhall, P. J., Handley, I. M., & Beers, M. J. (2001) Videotaped confessions in the courtroom: Guilt is in the eye of the camera. In M. P., Zanna, (Ed), Advances in Experimental Social Psychology, (Vol. 3, pp. 189‑254). New York: Academic Press.
  • Shelly, R. K., Handley, I. M., Baer, J., & Watson, S. (2001). Groups and affect: Sentiments, emotions, and performance expectations. Current Research in Social Psychology, 6, (10), 135‑150 http://www.uiowa.edu/‑grpproc.