Attitudes of students toward politically relevant groups

Warner Wilson1
1Wright State University, United States
Cite this article:  Wilson, W. (1986). Attitudes of students toward politically relevant groups. Social Behavior and Personality: An international journal, 14, 59-68.

Volume 14 Issue 1 | e487 | Published: February 1986 | DOI: https://doi.org/10.2224/sbp.1986.14.1.59

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A total of 155 students who did not attend the anti-Vietnam War moratorium and 20 who did attend, indicated their degree of liking for 5 groups chosen to represent authority: parents, police, college professors, college administrators, and high school teachers; and their liking for 5 groups chosen as representing opposition to authority, namely, Negroes, demonstrators, campus militants, black militants, and criminals. As expected, the non-attenders liked the first groups more and the second groups less (p < .001) than did the attenders. Liking for the first 5 groups was correlated with liking for the second 5 groups (p < .001). The results show that tolerance for 1 group does not predict a generally tolerant, warm, or impunitive attitude and vice versa.
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