Effects of Trust and Moral Foundations Associated with Superiorization of Concerned Parties in the Context of NIMBY: Legitimacy of Public Organizations, Indigenous People, and Residents in Selecting the Geological Disposal Site in Canada


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  • NIMBYの文脈における当事者の優位化を促す信頼と道徳基盤の影響―カナダでの地層処分地選定をめぐる公的機関・先住民族・地元住民の正当性―


<p>When the focus is on the location of abhorred facilities involving the context of NIMBY (not in my backyard), residents, as the most concerned party, tend to be superiorly ensured legitimate decision-making rights. Such a tendency of judgment is considered a trade-off that benefits for the entire society. We hypothesized that intuitive moral judgments influence this evaluation process. We conducted a survey to compare the legitimacy and trustworthiness among the public organizations, indigenous people, and residents, and to investigate the associations of these factors about the site selection of geological disposal in Ontario, Canada. The results showed that the legitimacy of indigenous people and residents were evaluated higher than that of public organization and their trustworthiness enhanced each legitimacy. Structural equation modeling results revealed negative paths from individualization and positive paths from binding in moral foundations toward sincerity/capability and similarity as determinants of trustworthiness. For indigenous people, this study observed no significant path from moral foundations to legitimacy and trustworthiness. We discussed the effects of moral foundations on the legitimacy and trustworthiness of indigenous people and residents.</p>


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