The Psychology of Trust

Front Cover
Routledge, Apr 9, 2018 - Psychology - 114 pages

What makes us trust people? How is trust developed and maintained? Is Western society facing a crisis of trust?

The Psychology of Trust addresses trust issues that are directly relevant to peoples’ experiences in their daily lives. It identifies the factors that cause people to trust, and the consequences of trust for real world issues in health, politics, terrorism, the workplace, and religious faith. It also explores the impact of a lack of trust, and what causes distrust of individuals, groups and organisations.

In a world where trust impacts our daily lives, The Psychology of Trust shows the role trust plays in our relationships, and provides practical guidance regarding our own trust in others.

 

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Contents

Acknowledgments
a crisis or everything?
sex lies and videotape
Trust is a delicate balance
parents can get it right
how many shades is your romantic trust?
the road to wellness?
do you trust the police?
the unseen and seen facets of trust
Copyright

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2018)

Professor Ken J. Rotenberg is Professor of Psychology at the University of Keele, UK. He has been an active researcher for over 40 years in the field of Psychology including the sub-disciplines of social psychology, clinical psychology, educational psychology, and developmental psychology. Many of his over 100 publications have addressed trust regarding children, adolescents, policing, physical health and mental health.