The Lifespan of a Lie – Trust Issues – Medium


108 bookmarks. First posted by adrian802 june 2018.


Kan virkelig anbefale deg å lese denne for mer bakgrunn om denne saken!
from twitter
yesterday by nitrone
Stanford Prison Experiment criticism
14 days ago by uberbeek
“The most famous psychology study of all time was a sham. Why can’t we escape the Stanford Prison Experiment?”
from twitter
16 days ago by becked
claims that Stanford Prison Experiment was "a sham" (I haven't read the article yet)
psychology  research  prison  human_behavior 
9 weeks ago by GreggInCA
vetenskap lögn
samtiden 
11 weeks ago by bengtgunnar
This past April, a French academic and filmmaker named Thibault Le Texier published Histoire d’un Mensonge [History of a Lie], plumbing newly-released documents from Zimbardo’s archives at Stanford University to tell a dramatically different story of the experiment. After Zimbardo told me that Korpi and Yacco’s accusations were baseless, I read him a transcript unearthed by Le Texier of a taped conversation between Zimbardo and his staff on day three of the simulation: “An interesting thing was that the guys who came in yesterday, the two guys who came in and said they wanted to leave, and I said no,” Zimbardo told his staff. “There are only two conditions under which you can leave, medical help or psychiatric… I think they really believed they can’t get out.”
psychology  science 
12 weeks ago by lehmannro
The most famous psychology study of all time was a sham. Why can’t we escape the Stanford Prison Experiment? via Pocket
to_share 
12 weeks ago by puzzlement
The most famous psychology study of all time was a sham. Why can’t we escape the Stanford Prison Experiment? via Pocket
IFTTT  Pocket 
12 weeks ago by christos
It was late in the evening of August 16th, 1971, and twenty-two-year-old Douglas Korpi, a slim, short-statured Berkeley graduate with a mop of pale, shaggy…
from instapaper
12 weeks ago by bitdepth
The Lifespan of a Lie – Trust Issues – Medium

It was late in the evening of August 16th, 1971, and twenty-two-year-old Douglas Korpi, a slim, short-statured Berkeley graduate with a mop of pale, shaggy…
Instapaper  from instapaper
june 2018 by poploser
Though Zimbardo has often stated that the guards devised their own rules, in fact most of them were copied directly from Jaffe’s class assignment during that Saturday orientation meeting. Jaffe also offered the guards ideas for hassling the prisoners, including forcing them to clean thorns out of dirty blankets that had been thrown in the weeds.
Once the simulation got underway, Jaffe explicitly corrected guards who weren’t acting tough enough, fostering exactly the pathological behavior that Zimbardo would later claim had arisen organically.
june 2018 by tinotopia
100g experiments 189
Teaching 
june 2018 by scritic
The most famous psychology study of all time was a sham. Why can’t we escape the Stanford Prison Experiment?
psychology  fake  lie 
june 2018 by soobrosa
The story behind the Stanford Prison Experiment.
psychology 
june 2018 by danielameleo
Ben Blum:
<p>Whether you learned about Philip Zimbardo’s famous “Stanford Prison Experiment” in an introductory psych class or just absorbed it from the cultural ether, you’ve probably heard the basic story.

Zimbardo, a young Stanford psychology professor, built a mock jail in the basement of Jordan Hall and stocked it with nine “prisoners,” and nine “guards,” all male, college-age respondents to a newspaper ad who were assigned their roles at random and paid a generous daily wage to participate. The senior prison “staff” consisted of Zimbardo himself and a handful of his students.

The study was supposed to last for two weeks, but after Zimbardo’s girlfriend stopped by six days in and witnessed the conditions in the “Stanford County Jail,” she convinced him to shut it down. Since then, the tale of guards run amok and terrified prisoners breaking down one by one has become world-famous, a cultural touchstone that’s been the subject of books, documentaries, and feature films — even an episode of Veronica Mars.

The SPE is often used to teach the lesson that our behavior is profoundly affected by the social roles and situations in which we find ourselves. But its deeper, more disturbing implication is that we all have a wellspring of potential sadism lurking within us, waiting to be tapped by circumstance. It has been invoked to explain the massacre at My Lai during the Vietnam War, the Armenian genocide, and the horrors of the Holocaust. And the ultimate symbol of the agony that man helplessly inflicts on his brother is Korpi’s famous breakdown, set off after only 36 hours by the cruelty of his peers.

There’s just one problem: Korpi’s breakdown was a sham.

“Anybody who is a clinician would know that I was faking,” he told me last summer, in the first extensive interview he has granted in years. “If you listen to the tape, it’s not subtle. I’m not that good at acting. I mean, I think I do a fairly good job, but I’m more hysterical than psychotic.”

Now a forensic psychologist himself, Korpi told me his dramatic performance in the SPE was indeed inspired by fear, but not of abusive guards. Instead, he was worried about failing to get into grad school.</p>


Failure to peer-review or duplicate is a big problem for sociology.
psychology  history  prison 
june 2018 by charlesarthur
“The Lifespan of a Lie” by // A very important story. Disturbing. But very important.
from twitter_favs
june 2018 by fkbarrett
On the Stanford Prison Experiment, which continues to be referenced and taught as an example of the effect of situational pressures on individual behavior, despite deep and well-known flaws and even outright lies told by Zimbardo about how the experiment progressed.
history  psychology  prisons  behavior 
june 2018 by johnmfrench
It was late in the evening of August 16th, 1971, and twenty-two-year-old Douglas Korpi, a slim, short-statured Berkeley graduate with a mop of pale, shaggy…
from instapaper
june 2018 by johnrclark
It was late in the evening of August 16th, 1971, and twenty-two-year-old Douglas Korpi, a slim, short-statured Berkeley graduate with a mop of pale, shaggy…
from instapaper
june 2018 by mnewt
The Lifespan of a Lie – Trust Issues – Medium via Instapaper https://ift.tt/2sNqB80
IFTTT  Instapaper 
june 2018 by craniac
"The most famous psychology study of all time was a sham. Why can’t we escape the Stanford Prison Experiment?"
social-psychology  methods  replication  prison  from instapaper
june 2018 by tsuomela
It was late in the evening of August 16th, 1971, and twenty-two-year-old Douglas Korpi, a slim, short-statured Berkeley graduate with a mop of pale, shaggy…
from instapaper
june 2018 by sneak
It was late in the evening of August 16th, 1971, and twenty-two-year-old Douglas Korpi, a slim, short-statured Berkeley graduate with a mop of pale, shaggy…
from instapaper
june 2018 by jrdodds
Stanford Prison Experiment
history  Psychology  prisons  mythology 
june 2018 by oripsolob
It was late in the evening of August 16th, 1971, and twenty-two-year-old Douglas Korpi, a slim, short-statured Berkeley graduate with a mop of pale, shaggy…
from instapaper
june 2018 by damaddok
Standford Prison Experiment
experiment  psychology 
june 2018 by mark.larios
The Lifespan of a Lie - Trust Issues - Medium via thanks and thi…
from twitter_favs
june 2018 by tellio
Somehow, neither Prescott’s letter nor the failed replication nor the numerous academic critiques have so far lessened the grip of Zimbardo’s tale on the public imagination. The appeal of the Stanford prison experiment seems to go deeper than its scientific validity, perhaps because it tells us a story about ourselves that we desperately want to believe: that we, as individuals, cannot really be held accountable for the sometimes reprehensible things we do. As troubling as it might seem to accept Zimbardo’s fallen vision of human nature, it is also profoundly liberating. It means we’re off the hook. Our actions are determined by circumstance. Our fallibility is situational. Just as the Gospel promised to absolve us of our sins if we would only believe, the SPE offered a form of redemption tailor-made for a scientific era, and we embraced it.
june 2018 by spectrevision
The most famous psychology study of all time was a sham. Why can’t we escape the Stanford Prison Experiment?
psychology  experiment  prison  from pocket
june 2018 by arsyed
“The reason I took the job was that I thought I’d have every day to sit around by myself and study for my GREs,” Korpi explained of the Graduate Record Exams often used to determine admissions, adding that he was scheduled to take the test just after the study concluded. Shortly after the experiment began, he asked for his study books. The prison staff refused. The next day Korpi asked again. No dice. At that point he decided there was, as he put it to me, “no point to this job.” First, Korpi tried faking a stomach-ache. When that didn’t work, he tried faking a breakdown. Far from feeling traumatized, he added, he had actually enjoyed himself for much of his short tenure in the jail, other than a tussle with the guards over his bed.
psychology  experiment  history  fake 
june 2018 by jomc
Changing perspectives on the Stanford Prison Experiment.
science  psychology  history  natureoftruth  society 
june 2018 by gominokouhai
The Stanford Prison Experiment
experiment  history  psychology  article 
june 2018 by eternalsojourn
The most famous psychology study of all time was a sham. Why can’t we escape the Stanford Prison Experiment?
Archive  tenpla  Instapaper 
june 2018 by WFreeland
It was late in the evening of August 16th, 1971, and twenty-two-year-old Douglas Korpi, a slim, short-statured Berkeley graduate with a mop of pale, shaggy hair, was locked in a dark closet in the…
june 2018 by meydench
Hey check it out, the Stanford Prison Experiment was bullshit. (h/t )
from twitter
june 2018 by misuba
The most famous psychology study of all time was a sham. Why can’t we escape the Stanford Prison Experiment?
june 2018 by jkr
"Somehow, neither Prescott’s letter nor the failed replication nor the numerous academic critiques [of the Stanford Prison Experiment] have so far lessened the grip of Zimbardo’s tale on the public imagination. The appeal of the Stanford prison experiment seems to go deeper than its scientific validity, perhaps because it tells us a story about ourselves that we desperately want to believe: that we, as individuals, cannot really be held accountable for the sometimes reprehensible things we do. As troubling as it might seem to accept Zimbardo’s fallen vision of human nature, it is also profoundly liberating. It means we’re off the hook. Our actions are determined by circumstance. Our fallibility is situational. Just as the Gospel promised to absolve us of our sins if we would only believe, the SPE offered a form of redemption tailor-made for a scientific era, and we embraced it."
history  psychology 
june 2018 by debrouwere
about the stanley prison experiment
psychology  experiment  stanley  prison  article 
june 2018 by msnu
Alex Haslam and Stephen Reicher
june 2018 by mkerrigan44
It was late in the evening of August 16th, 1971, and twenty-two-year-old Douglas Korpi, a slim, short-statured Berkeley graduate with a mop of pale, shaggy…
from instapaper
june 2018 by mathewi
Stanford prison experiment.
june 2018 by lkesteloot
Zimbardo Stanford Prison Experiment
psychology  experiment  prison  history  criticism 
june 2018 by jaskerr
RT nobody_indepth : 사실 최근에 나온 기사 중에서 한국 트위터에 잘 검색이 안 되는 얘기인데 특기할만한게 심리학 교과서에서 유명한 Zimbardo의 스탠포드 감옥실험. 링크가 기사. 요약하자면 그 실험과 그 해석이 사실상 사기라는거. http://bit.ly/2t00TNL June 12, 2018 at 03:10AM http://twitter.com/nobody_indepth/status/1006237152798302210
IFTTT  Twitter  ththlink 
june 2018 by seoulrain
RT : Psychologists: please read this.
We must stop celebrating this work. It’s anti-scientific. Get it out of textbooks.
from twitter
june 2018 by wspr
Favorite tweet: sarahjeong

I knew there were some sketchy things about the Stanford prison experiment but whew this piece! https://t.co/Bg3d4Tzoof

— CHAOS 🐉 (@sarahjeong) June 11, 2018

http://twitter.com/sarahjeong/status/1006209953932013568
IFTTT  twitter  favorite 
june 2018 by tswaterman
The most famous psychology study of all time was a sham. Why can’t we escape the Stanford Prison Experiment?
psychology  from twitter
june 2018 by cierniak
Failure to replicate: Zimbardo's Stanford Prison Exeriment
psychology  stanford  experiment  history  replication 
june 2018 by yig