This research explores tests for statistical suppression. Suppression is a statistical phenomenon whereby the magnitude of an effect becomes larger when another variable is added to the regression equation. From a causal perspective, suppression occurs when there is inconsistent mediation or negative confounding. Several different estimators for suppression are evaluated conceptually and in a statistical simulation study where we impose suppression and non-suppression conditions. For each estimator without an existing standard error formula, one was derived in order to conduct significance tests and build confidence intervals. Overall, two of the estimators were biased and had poor coverage, one worked well but had inflated type-I error rates when the population model was complete mediation. As a result of analyzing these three tests, a fourth was considered in the late stages of the project and showed promising results that address concerns of the other tests. When the tests were applied to real data, they gave similar results and were consistent.