Noa Schori-Eyal







I am a post-doctoral research at the Interdisciplinary Center (IDC) working with Eran Halperin and Tamar Saguy. I completed my PhD at the Department of Psychology, Tel Aviv University, in the Social Psychology program. My dissertation research focused on the effects of historical group trauma on intergroup relations.


My current research focuses group-based moral emotions and the role they play in intergroup conflicts, particularly moral decision making (e.g., when a military action could lead to enemy collateral casualties). In addition, I am interested in group identification, perceived group victimhood, and various forms of intergroup aggression such as revenge, deterrence, and collective punishment.

Selected Publications

Schori-Eyal, N., Klar, Y., Roccas, S., & McNeill, A. (2017). The shadows of the past: Effects of historical group trauma on reactions to Current Intergroup Conflicts. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 43, 538-554. [pdf]

Schori-Eyal, N., Klar, Y., & Ben-Ami, Y. (2017).  Perpetual ingroup victimhood as a distorted lens: Its effects on attribution and categorization. European Journal of Social Psychology, special section: How do we respond to being wronged by another group: Making sense of collective victimhood. [pdf]

Dugas, M., Schori-Eyal, N.*, Kruglanski, A.W., Touchstone-Leonard, K., McNeill, A., Gelfand, M.J., Klar, Y., & Roccas, S. (2017). Group-centric attitudes mediate the relationship between need for closure and intergroup hostility. Group Processes and Intergroup Relations, [pdf]

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