Recent Presentations with Student Researchers:
Willard, J., & Calligan, C. (2023, April). The Big Five and informant behavior: Can personality predict when students snitch? Poster presented at the Southeastern Psychological Association Conference.
Willard, J., & Goldstein, A. (2022, March). Friend or foe? Blame-taking and informant behavior among friends and strangers. Presented at the American Psychology - Law Society conference.
Willard, J., Williarmson, A. L., & Manocchio, A. (2021, October). Students' perceptions and anticipated responses to cheating via GroupMe. Poster presented at the Annual Conference on Teaching.
Goldstein, A., Bowen, Goden, A., & Willard, J. (2020, March). Wrongful convictions and false confessions. An analysis of exoneration cases. Poster presented at the American Psychology - Law Society conference.
Katz, N., Jones, M., Willard, J., & Williamson, A. (2020, April). What's this GroupMe Thing? Instructor perceptions and experiences. Oral presentation given virtually at the KSU Symposium of Student Scholars and Georgia Undergraduate in Psychology conference.
Peek, S. A., & Willard, J. (2020, April). Do students' beliefs about gender relate to their performance in a gender course? Poster presented at virtually at KSU Symposium of Student Scholars.
Willard, J., Latimer, D., Gartaval, K., & Gilcrease, S. (2018, March). Self-reported willingness to let friends falsely take the blame. Poster presented at the Southeastern Psychological Association conference.
McNamara, C. L., Marsil, D. F., Willard, J. & Reinhart, M. (2023). Social norms impact the likelihood of stalking perpetration among college students. Journal of Aggression, Maltreatment, & Trauma. doi:10/1080/10926771.2023.2202619
Willard, J. & Buddie, A. (2019). Enhancing empathy and reading for pleasure in Psychology of Gender. Psychology of Women Quarterly, 43, 398-403. doi:10.1177/0361684319845616
Madon, S., Jussim, L., Guyll, M., Nofziger, H., Salib, E., Willard, J., & Scherr, K. (2018). The accumulation of stereotype-based self-fulfilling prophecies. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 115, 825-844. doi:10.1037/pspi0000142
Willard, J. & Burger, C. (2018). Willingness to falsely take blame among friends: Closeness, reported wrongdoing, and identity. Deviant Behavior, 39, 981-991. doi:10.1080/01639625.2017.1343039
Willard, J., Guyll, M., Madon, S., & Allen, J. (2016). Relationship closeness and self-reported willingness to falsely take the blame. Behavioral Sciences and the Law, 34, 767-783. doi:10.1002/bsl.2270
Willard, J., Madon, S., & Curran, T. (2015). Taking blame fo other people's misconduct. Behavioral Sciences and the Law, 33, 771-783. doi:10.1002/bsl.2164
Madon, S., Guyll, M., Scherr, K. C., Willard, J., Spoth, R., & Vogel, D. (2013). The role of the self-fulfilling prophecy in young adolescents' responsiveness to a substance use prevention program. Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 43, 1784-1798. doi:10.1111/jasp.12126
Willard, J., Madon, S., Guyll, M., Scherr, K. C., & Buller, A. A. (2012). The accumulation of shared expectations. European Journal of Social Psychology, 42, 497-508. doi:10.1002/esjsp.874
Madon, S., Willard, J., Guyll, M., & Scherr, K. C. (2011). Self-fulfilling prophecies: Mechanisms, power, and links to social problems. Social and Personality Psychology Compass, 5, 578-590. doi:10.1111/j.175-9004.2011.000375.x