Avoiding trite moralisations, Professor Southall uses empirical research to shed light on white South Africans’ adjustment to democracy.
A more balanced picture of “coloured” mens’ experiences and lives allows society to see beyond negative stereotypes.
British football should utilise 30 years of academic research to focus on what it needs to do to solve the game’s exclusion problem.
If you’re American – regardless of the color of your skin – racism structures how you think. Changing the system should change these implicit biases.
The COVID-19 pandemic presents potentially concerning trajectories for race relations. Many of these concerns might even originate within the medical profession.
Unemployed people in South Africa suffer acute distress and more needs to be done to give them social support.
For migrants, prejudice can be a life and death matter. Research in India and South Africa shows life is considerably harder if migrants have a darker skin and come from a poorer country.
Using the term ‘at-risk’ to describe students from challenging circumstances often creates more problems than it solves, a professor of counseling psychology argues.
The Herald Sun claims its cartoon of Serena Williams isn’t racist, but it draws on 200 years of caricaturing of African women.
Prejudice and stereotypes are part of why social inequality persists. Social scientists use tests to measure the implicit biases people harbor and see how much they relate to actions.
Why whiteness became the ‘norm’.
A sociologist wanted to know how simply self-identifying as ‘multiracial’ – regardless of how you actually looked – would influence your attractiveness.
If your city has a team with a Native American mascot, you’re more likely to hold stereotypical views of Native people.
No one is only their sex or only their race or only their sexual orientation. Social psychologists are starting to investigate how people of multiple minority groups are perceived.
Asian-American kids are often viewed as high-achieving and smart. Does such a stereotype contribute to their academic success?
Blacks need allies, not avatars.
Black male kids who start out by excelling in STEM gradually lose interest due to low teacher expectations and racial stereotyping. The result? Blacks hold only 6% of all STEM jobs.