There is more going on here than an individual's attitude. At least in some of your examples.
A queue, to some extent, involves an implicit shared agreement that queues will be respected. If a significant number of people disregard the queue and simply push forward, then this agreement is invalidated. Indeed, those who continue to respect queues when the bulk of people around them do not will be punished for it.
There is, at least in some cultures, a degree of formalization of rules around a different set of attitudes. In China, for example, there is a very different attitude towards queues. If a queue is not enforced by some authority, it will not exist. If it is enforced, then people in the line will immediately understand that there is a game to be played. There's this maneuver where the guy behind you engages you in conversation, and little by little, manages to find himself in front of you.
It is possible to construct many examples of this. The words we use to designate various things are easy ones. Words and phrases that were considered unacceptable will sometimes become acceptable. And words that were previously acceptable will become forbidden. To some extent this is an implicit shared agreement.
A non-trivial part of whether some actions are acceptable or unacceptable is the attitude of your neighbors. We drive on the right (in countries that do) because everybody drives on the right. Driving on the left would be drastically bad. But in countries that drive on the left, the reverse is true.