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Reducing Intergroup Bias: The Common Ingroup Identity Model
Preface. Introduction and Overview. Aversive Racism and Intergroup Bias. Theoretical Background and the Common Ingroup Identity Model. Alerting the Perception of Group Boundaries. Conditions ofExpand
Science faculty’s subtle gender biases favor male students
In a randomized double-blind study, science faculty from research-intensive universities rated the application materials of a student as significantly more competent and hireable than the (identical) female applicant, and preexisting subtle bias against women played a moderating role. Expand
The Common Ingroup Identity Model: Recategorization and the Reduction of Intergroup Bias
This chapter introduces the common ingroup identity model as a means of reducing intergroup bias. This model proposes that bias can be reduced by factors that transform members' perceptions of groupExpand
On the nature of prejudice: Automatic and controlled processes
Abstract The present research, involving three experiments, examined the existence of implicit attitudes of Whites toward Blacks, investigated the relationship between explicit measures of racialExpand
Implicit and explicit prejudice and interracial interaction.
As predicted, Whites' self-reported racial attitudes significantly predicted bias in their verbal behavior to Black relative to White confederates, and these explicit attitudes predicted how much friendlier Whites felt that they behaved toward White than Black partners. Expand
Prosocial behavior: multilevel perspectives.
It is argued that this large research literature can be best organized and understood from a multilevel perspective and how theory and research at these three levels of analysis might be combined in future intra- and interdisciplinary research on prosocial behavior. Expand
On the Nature of Contemporary Prejudice: The Third Wave
This article examines how social and historical developments have influenced the intellectual climate surrounding the study of prejudice and illustrates how these advances are reflected in the studyExpand
The Immigration Dilemma: The Role of Perceived Group Competition, Ethnic Prejudice, and National Identity
In this article, we discuss the role of perceived competition for resources in determining negative attitudes toward immigrants and immigration in North America. We first provide backgroundExpand
Aversive Racism and Selection Decisions: 1989 and 1999
Self-reported prejudice was lower in 1998–1999 than it was in 1988–1989, and at both time periods, white participants did not discriminate against black relative to white candidates when the candidates' qualifications were clearly strong or weak, but they did discriminate when the appropriate decision was more ambiguous. Expand