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Heterosexual Men’s Confrontation of Sexual Prejudice: The Role of Precarious Manhood
Prejudice and discrimination are unfortunate common realities for sexual minorities yet people rarely confront such behavior (Dickter 2012). This is especially problematic because confrontingExpand
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Feeling Like an Imposter: The Effect of Perceived Classroom Competition on the Daily Psychological Experiences of First-Generation College Students
Many college students intend to pursue science, technology, engineering, and math (STEM) careers but quickly abandon these goals when confronted with notoriously competitive STEM courses that oftenExpand
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Prejudiced Places: How Contexts Shape Inequality and How Policy Can Change Them
Psychological theories often locate the problem of prejudice within people. However, prejudice stems from both people and places. Prejudiced contexts are places with predictable, systematicExpand
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Counterfeit diversity: How strategically misrepresenting gender diversity dampens organizations' perceived sincerity and elevates women's identity threat concerns.
Women remain underrepresented in technology and computing fields. Aware of this problem, many tech organizations seek diversification strategies. Several academic sources recommend including genderExpand
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Supporting College and Career Readiness through Social Psychological Interventions
language are fundamental skill sets; however, these skills alone may not be enough for students to persist and succeed in their educational training. In addition to cognitive skills that boostExpand
Underestimating the unrepresented: Cognitive biases disadvantage pro se litigants in family law cases.
The majority of civil cases in the United States involve at least one pro se party—more often than not, at least 1 litigant is unrepresented by legal counsel. Despite efforts to provide pro seExpand
Marriage Equality: On the Books and on the Ground? An Experimental Audit Study of Beliefs and Behavior towards Same‐Sex and Interracial Couples in the Wedding Industry
∗Correspondence concerning this article should be addressed to Kathryn M. Kroeper, Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences, Indiana University, 1101 E 10 Street, Bloomington, IN 47405 [e-mail:Expand
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