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The core interest of my work is to understand how social relationships form behavior and vice versa. In particular, I am interested in examining the social dimension of aggressive behavior, including ostracism, bullying, and intergroup conflict.
For this purpose, I utilize a combination of different methodological approaches with a special emphasis on social network analysis.
I studied psychology at the Freie Universität Berlin from 2003 to 2008, before I received a predoctoral scholarship from the Max Planck Institute for Human Development (LIFE Research School). After my doctoral degree in 2011, I worked as a research scientist in Berlin and since 2013 at the University of Oxford.
Currently, I am a Junior Research Fellow of New College.
Different Outcomes Require Different Explanations.
Wölfer R. and Hewstone M., (2017), Psychol Sci, 28, 251 - 252
Developmental Dynamics of Intergroup Contact and Intergroup Attitudes: Long-Term Effects in Adolescence and Early Adulthood.
Wölfer R. et al, (2016), Child Dev, 87, 1466 - 1478
Feeling cybervictims’ pain-The effect of empathy training on cyberbullying
Schultze-Krumbholz A. et al, (2016), Aggressive Behavior, 42, 147 - 156
Intra- Versus Intersex Aggression: Testing Theories of Sex Differences Using Aggression Networks.
Wölfer R. and Hewstone M., (2015), Psychol Sci, 26, 1285 - 1294
Social Network Analysis in the Science of Groups: Cross-Sectional and Longitudinal Applications for Studying Intra- and Intergroup Behavior.
Wölfer R. et al, (2015), Group Dynamics: Theory, Research, and Practice