Wealth and Social Behavior

Wealth and Social Behavior Wealth and Social Behavior

May 17, 20161 min read
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"There's a lot of potential implications here. On the one hand, you know, it's somewhat troubling because we know that social connections tend to promote mental and physical health. So to the extent that wealthier people are spending less time attending to those relationships, this could have negative implications for physical and mental well-being," says Emory's Emily Bianchi.


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  • Emily Bianchi
    Emily Bianchi Associate Professor of Organization & Management

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