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Recent Journal Articles:

  • Preprint - Raihani, N. & de-Wit, L. (submitted). Factors Associated With Concern, Behaviour & Policy Support in Response to SARS-CoV-2
  • Walker, C., O’Neill, S., de-Wit, L., & Isham, E. (2020). Evidence of Psychological Targeting but not Psychological Tailoring in Political Persuasion Around Brexit. Experimental Results1.
  • El Zein, M., Seikus, C., de-Wit, L., & Bahrami, B. (2020). Punishing the individual or the group for norm violation. Wellcome Open Research4(139), 139.
  • Rollwage, M., Zmigrod, L. de-Wit, L., Dolan, R., Fleming, S. (2019). What underlies political polarization? A manifesto for computational political psychology. Trends in Cognitive Sciences. 
  • Lewis, G. & de-Wit L. (2019). How many ways to say goodbye? The latent class structure and psychological correlates of European Union sentiment in a large sample of UK adults. Journal of Social and Political Psychology, 7 (1), 556-576.
  • Buchanan, T. (2019). Brexit behaviourally: lessons learned from the 2016 referendum. Mind & Society, 1-19.

For a full list of Lee de-Wit’s publications see Google Scholar 

Recent Blog Posts: 

  • Buchana, T, de-Wit, L, & Renwick, A. (2019). What policy do British voters want on EU immigration? Is there a hidden consensus? LSE Brexit Blog.

  • de-Wit, L., Brick, C., Van der Linden, S. (2019). What Are the Solutions to Political Polarization? Published by the Greater Good Science Center at UC Berkeley. 

  • Buchanan, T. (2019). Brexit Behaviourally: which do you think is the bigger figure - £350m a week or £4,300 per household per year? LSE Brexit Blog.

Books:

  • de-Wit, L. (2017). What's Your Bias: The Surprising Science of Why We Vote the Way We Do. Elliot and Thompson.