Little is known about how anger affects justice reasoning. In a 2 (Role: Suspect, Officer) x 2 (Video: Present, Absent) x 2 (Voice: High, Low) x 3 (Guilt/Harm: Harmful, Harmless, Innocent) between-subjects design, we tested whether anger increases the importance of deservingness information in justice judgments. Undergraduates read a vignette about a forceful arrest. Results support the predicted increase in the importance of deservingness: Voice reduced outcome satisfaction more strongly when the suspect engaged in a negative behaviour (planting a harmful smoke bomb), and perceived deservingness affected procedural and outcome fairness judgments. Implications for procedural justice models are discussed.