Dana R. Carney (full CV)

Current Position
Barbara and Gerson Bakar Faculty Fellow, University of California, Berkeley, Haas School of Business (afilliated with Department of Psychology)

 

Selected Publications (see CV for full list)
Rogers, T., ten Brinke, L., & Carney, D. R. (in press). Unacquainted callers can predict which citizens will vote over and above citizensí stated self-predictions. Proceedings of the National Academies of Sciences.

Vacharkulksemsuk, T., Reit, E., Khambatta, P., Eastwick, P., Finkel, E., & Carney, D. (2016). Dominant, open nonverbal displays are attractive at zero-acquaintance. Proceedings of the National Academies of Sciences. [paper .pdf] [online supplement .pdf] [data coming soon]

Ten Brinke, L., Lee, J. & Carney, D. R. (2015). The physiology of (dis)honesty: Is it bad for your health? Current Opinion in Psychology, 6, 177-182. [.pdf]

ten Brinke, L., Khambatta, P., & Carney, D. R. (2015). Telling Lies in scarce environments. Journal of Experimental Psychology, General, 144, 982-992. [.pdf]

Willard, G., Isaac, K. J., & Carney, D. R. (2015). Some Evidence for the Nonverbal Contagion of Implicit Racial Bias. Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes. [.pdf]

Cuddy, A. J. C., Wilmuth, C., & Carney, D. R. (2015). Preparatory power poses enhance performance. Journal of Applied Psychology. [.pdf]

Carney, D. R., Cuddy, A. J. C, & Yap, A. J. (2015). Summary of research on the embodied effects of expansive (vs. contractive) nonverbal displays. Psychological Science. [.pdf] [media lab files and protocol] [data from 2010 paper]
        ***The 33 experiments in this summary were subjected to a p-curve analysis that suggested the effect is not likely real [link]

tenBrinke, L., & Carney, D. R. (2014). Wanted: Direct Comparisons of Unconscious versus Conscious Lie Detection. Psychological Science, 25, 162-163. [.pdf]

tenBrinke, L., Stimson, D., & Carney, D. R. (2014). Some evidence for unconscious lie detection. Psychological Science. [.pdf] [data]
        ***This paper was the subject of a comment [.pdf] and a re-analysis [.pdf]. The re-analysis criticized the interpretation of a significant difference in IAT research as synonymous with correct classification

Yap, A. J., Wazlawek, A., Lucas, B., Cuddy, A. J. C., & Carney, D. R. (2013). The ergonomics of dishonesty: The effect of incidental expansive posture on stealing, cheating and traffic violations. Psychological Science. [.pdf]

Park, S. W., Ferrero, J., Colvin, C. R., & Carney, D. R. (2013). Narcissism and negotiation: Economic gain and interpersonal loss. Basic and Applied Social Psychology. [.pdf]

Ronay, R., & Carney, D. R. (2013). Testosterone’s negative relationship with empathic accuracy and perceived leadership ability. Social Psychological and Personality Science. [.pdf]

Carney, D. R., & Banaji, M. R. (2012). First is Best. PLoS ONE, 7. [.pdf]

Norton, M. I., Dunn, E. W., Carney, D. R., & Ariely, D. (2012). The persuasive “power” of stigma. Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes. [.pdf]

Krieger N., Waterman, P. D., Kosheleva, A., Chen, J. T., Carney, D. R., Smith, K. W., Bennett, G. G., Williams, D. R., Freeman, E., Russell, B., Thornhill, G., Mikolowsky, K., Rifkin, R., & Samuels, L. (2011). Racial discrimination & health: Implicit & explicit measures -- the My Body, My Story study of 1005 US-born black & white community health center members. PLoS ONE, 6. [.pdf]

Carney, D. R., Cuddy, A. J. C., & Yap, A. J. (2010). Power poses: Brief nonverbal displays cause neuroendocrine change and increase risk tolerance. Psychological Science, 21, 1363-1368. [.pdf] [media lab files and protocol] [data in a .zipfile]
        ***This result failed to replicate in an adequately powered sample. See: Ranehill, Dreber, Johannesson, Leiberg, Sul, & Weber (2015). [.pdf]
and a p-curve analysis also suggested the effect is not likely real [.pdf]

Carney, D. R., & Mason, M. F. (2010). Decision making and testosterone: When the ends justify the means. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 46, 668-671. [.pdf]

Carney, D. R., & Colvin, C. R. (2010). The circumplex structure of affective social behavior. Social Psychological and Personality Science, 1, 73-80. [.pdf]

Jost, J. T., Rudman, L. A., Blair, I. V., Carney, D. R., Dasgupta, N., Glaser, J., & Hardin, C. D. (2009). The existence of implicit bias is beyond scientific doubt: A refutation of ideological and methodological objections and executive summary of ten studies that no manager should ignore. Research in Organizational Behavior, 29, 39-69. [.pdf]

Carney, D. R., Jost, J. T., Gosling, S. D., & Potter, J. (2008). The secret lives of liberals and conservatives: Personality profiles, interaction styles, and the things they leave behind. Political Psychology, 29, 807-840. [.pdf]

Carney, D. R., Colvin, C. R., & Hall, J. A. (2007). A thin slice perspective on the accuracy of first impressions. Journal of Research in Personality, 41, 1054-1072. [.pdf]

Green, A. R., Carney, D. R., Pallin, D. J., Ngo, L. H., Raymond, K. L., Iezzoni, L., & Banaji, M. R. (2007). The presence of implicit bias in physicians and its prediction of thrombolysis decisions for black and white patients. Journal of General Internal Medicine, 22, 1231-1238. [.pdf]
        ***This paper was the subject of a statistical and methodological criticism [.pdf]


Carney, D. R., Nosek, B. A., Greenwald, A. G., & Banaji, M. R. (2007). The Implicit Association Test (IAT). In R. Baumeister & K. Vohs (Eds.) Encyclopedia of Social Psychology (pp. 463-464). Thousand Oaks : CA, Sage. [.pdf]

Carney, D. R., Hall, J.A., & Smith LeBeau, L. (2005). Beliefs about the nonverbal expression of social power. Journal of Nonverbal Behavior, 29, 105-133. [.pdf]

Carney, D. R., & Harrigan, J. A. (2003). It takes one to know one: Interpersonal sensitivity is related to accurate assessments of others' interpersonal sensitivity. Emotion, 3, 194-200. [.pdf]

Selected Working Papers
DuBois, D., Nichiporuk, N., tenBrinke, L., Rucker, D., Galinsky, A. D., & Carney, D. R. Equilibrium in power and deception: The powerful are better liars but the powerless are better lie-detectors. [.pdf]

Carney, D. R., Yap, A. J., Lucas, B. J., Mehta, P. H., McGee, J., & Wilmuth, C. Power buffers stress – for better and for worse. [.pdf]