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Overall, our findings revealed that Indian people endorsed both individualistic and collectivistic values and different kind of social axioms, also revealing positive correlation between these two.
Effects of collectivistic and individualistic cultures on imagination inflation in Eastern and Western cultures.
Counseling in the Chinese cultural context: Accommodating both individualistic and collectivistic values.
Examining whether or not self-regulation buffers the effect of relative deprivation on career decision self-efficacy may prove helpful in promoting college students' career development, especially among women in collectivistic cultures in which comparisons among members are more salient than in individualistic cultures.
The more collectivistic the society is, a higher the level of corruption.
This need stems from being encased in a collectivistic environment, where being part of a group is nurtured and rewarded.
The differences in the information-processing and decision-making modes between collectivistic (Asian) and individualistic (Western) cultures suggest that cultural orientation affects the preference of either the heuristic (aggregate, ratings) or systematic (individual reviews) processing of e-WOM.
In contrast, collectivistic cultural orientations place greater emphasis on relatedness (rather than autonomy).
An example is the more or less automatic social support that individuals in collectivistic communities receive from members of their in-group (Cohen & Hoberman, 2006; Triandis, Leung, Villareal, & Clack, 1985).
In contrast, collectivistic cultural values emphasize filial devotion, harmony, sociability, and a willingness to put aside personal needs for the good of one's social group.
Individualistic cultures consist primarily of self-oriented individuals who seek to fulfill personal needs, while collectivistic cultures are composed of individuals that tend to be other-oriented [28].
For example, promoting democracy in Asia may have to shift its focus away from individualistic rights and liberties, to collectivistic goals and familial ideals, largely associated with Confucian teachings.