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Leaders think differently: convergent and predictive validity of the Conditional Reasoning Test for Power Motive / Zvonimir Galić, Mitja Ružojčić, Nataša Trojak, Lucija Zeljko.

By: Galić, Zvonimir.
Contributor(s): Ružojčić, Mitja [aut] | Trojak, Nataša [aut] | Zeljko, Lucija [aut].
Material type: ArticleArticleDescription: 35-35 str.Other title: Leaders think differently: Convergent and predictive validity of the Conditional Reasoning Test for Power Motive [Naslov na engleskom:].Subject(s): 5.06 | none | none In: 19th European Conference on Personality str. 35-35Summary: Power motive, a tendency to influence, direct and guide others, is personality characteristic essential for success in organizational leadership. Considering the motive is largely rooted in unconscious/implicit personality system, it needs to be measured through indirect approaches. In this paper, we report the results of three interrelated studies that tested the validity of one such approach - the Conditional Reasoning Test for Power Motive (CRT-P). In Study 1, on a sample of psychology students (n1 =75), we showed the CRT-P correlated with Implicit Association Test for Power Motive but not with self-reported dominance. Additional data collected on samples of employees (n2 = 185 in Study 2, and n3 = 160 in Study 3) revealed that CRT-P scores predicted occupancy of a management position. In sum, our studies indicated that the CRT-P seems to be a valid measure of implicit power motive, potentially useful for scientific and practical purposes.
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Power motive, a tendency to influence, direct and guide others, is personality characteristic essential for success in organizational leadership. Considering the motive is largely rooted in unconscious/implicit personality system, it needs to be measured through indirect approaches. In this paper, we report the results of three interrelated studies that tested the validity of one such approach - the Conditional Reasoning Test for Power Motive (CRT-P). In Study 1, on a sample of psychology students (n1 =75), we showed the CRT-P correlated with Implicit Association Test for Power Motive but not with self-reported dominance. Additional data collected on samples of employees (n2 = 185 in Study 2, and n3 = 160 in Study 3) revealed that CRT-P scores predicted occupancy of a management position. In sum, our studies indicated that the CRT-P seems to be a valid measure of implicit power motive, potentially useful for scientific and practical purposes.

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