Buying green may start with good intentions, but it can end with a bad attitude. A study published in the journal Psychological Science found that students who bought eco-friendly products as part of a money-sharing game were more likely to cheat and steal. Researchers found that, in buying green, this study group developed a sense of entitlement as a reward for doing good, a reaction that goes against the conventional wisdom that portrays green consumerism as the gateway to bettering ...
REGISTER TO VIEW THIS ARTICLE - Register for a Free Account
Registering for content on Supermarket News will give youINSTANTaccess to invaluable articles and media content that industry professionals rely on. You will have access to our special reports, feature articles, and industry analysis. It’sFREE, easy and quick. What are you waiting for!In addition you will also receive complimentary access to the SN salary survey data tables.
Attention Paid Print Subscribers: While you have already been grantedfreeaccess to SNwe ask that youregister now.We promise it will only take a few minutes! Or visit your profile and add your print magazine account number and zip code.