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On the malleability of automatic attitudes: combating automatic prejudice with images of admired and disliked individuals.
Two experiments examined whether exposure to pictures of admired and disliked exemplars can reduce automatic preference for White over Black Americans and younger over older people and provided a replication using automatic age-related attitudes.
STEMing the tide: using ingroup experts to inoculate women's self-concept in science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM).
- Jane Stout, N. Dasgupta, Matthew Hunsinger, Melissa A Mcmanus
- EducationJournal of personality and social psychology
- 1 February 2011
A stereotype inoculation model proposed that contact with same-sex experts in academic environments involving science, technology, engineering, and mathematics (STEM) enhances women's self-concept in STEM, attitudes toward STEM, and motivation to pursue STEM careers.
Seeing is believing: Exposure to counterstereotypic women leaders and its effect on the malleability of automatic gender stereotyping
Ingroup Experts and Peers as Social Vaccines Who Inoculate the Self-Concept: The Stereotype Inoculation Model
- N. Dasgupta
- 1 October 2011
Individuals’ choice to pursue one academic or professional path over another may feel like a free choice but is often constrained by subtle cues in achievement environments that signal who naturally…
Implicit Ingroup Favoritism, Outgroup Favoritism, and Their Behavioral Manifestations
- N. Dasgupta
- 1 June 2004
Three broad themes that emerge from the social psychological research on unconscious or implicit prejudice and stereotypes are highlighted in this article. First, individuals who belong to socially…
Fanning the flames of prejudice: the influence of specific incidental emotions on implicit prejudice.
Findings suggest that negative intergroup emotions signal specific types of threat, and if the emotion-specific threat is applicable to prior expectations of a group, the emotion ratchets up implicit prejudice toward that group, however, if the emotions are not applicable to the target group, evaluations remain unchanged.
Believing Is Seeing: The Effects of Racial Labels and Implicit Beliefs on Face Perception
- J. Eberhardt, N. Dasgupta, Tracy L. Banaszynski
- PsychologyPersonality & social psychology bulletin
- 1 March 2003
Results of both studies confirm that social variables can affect how physical features are seen and remembered.
Implicit Measures of Social Cognition
- N. Dasgupta
Implicit Bias in the Courtroom
Given the substantial and growing scientific literature on implicit bias, the time has now come to confront a critical question: What, if anything, should we do about implicit bias in the courtroom?…
Automatic Preference for White Americans: Eliminating the Familiarity Explanation
Using the Implicit Association Test (IAT), recent experiments have demonstrated a strong and automatic positive evaluation of White Americans and a relatively negative evaluation of African…