98%偷搶拐騙Behavioral economistis known as one of the most original designers of experiments in social science. Not surprisingly, the best-selling author’s creativity is evident throughout his latest book, The (Honest) Truth About 酒店經紀Dishonesty. ARead more: http://business.time.com/2012/06/18/why-almost-all-of-us-cheat-and-steal/#ixzz1zR2kNTUM1. Most of us are 98-percenters.“A student told me a story about a locksmith he met when he locked himself out of the 好房網house. This student was amazed at how easily the locksmith picked his lock, but the locksmith explained that locks were really there to keep honest people from stealing. His view was that 1% of people would never steal, another 1% 系統傢俱would always try to steal, and the rest of us are honest as long as we’re not easily tempted. Locks remove temptation for most people. And that’s good, because in our research over many years, we’ve found that everybody has the 保濕面膜capacity to be dishonest and almost everybody is at some point or another.”2. We’ll happily cheat … until it hurts.“The Simple Model of Rational Crime suggests that the greater the reward, the greater the likelihood that people 結婚西裝will cheat. But we’ve found that for most of us, the biggest driver of dishonesty is the ability to rationalize our actions so that we don’t lose the sense of ourselves as good people. In one of our matrix experiments [a 面膜puzzle-solving exercise Ariely uses in his work to measure dishonesty], the level of cheating didn’t change as the reward for cheating rose. In fact, the highest payout resulted in a little less cheating, probably because the amount 好房網of money got to be big enough that people couldn’t rationalize their cheating as harmless. Most people are able to cheat a little because they can maintain the sense of themselves as basically honest people. They won’t commit major 室內設計fraud on their tax returns or insurance claims or expense reports, but they’ll cut corners or exaggerate here or there because they don’t feel that bad about it.”(MORE: What Matters More to Voters, Gas Prices or Jobs?)Behavioral 會場佈置economist Dan Ariely, who teaches at Duke University, is known as one of the most original designers of experiments in social science. Not surprisingly, the best-selling author’s creativity is evident throughout his latest book, The 賣屋(Honest) Truth About Dishonesty
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