The Harvard Implicit Association Test (IAT) measures attitudes and beliefs that people may be unwilling or unable to report. Taking it, you may discover places where you have an implicit attitude that you did not know about.
Researchers on implicit bias from Harvard University and the University of Washington, Banaji and Greenwald (respectively) explore the extent to which identity with social groups subconsciously shapes our judgments about people’s character, abilities and potential.
Diagram of individual, institutional and structural forms of racism.
Practical ways for communities to leverage the opportunities that exist when immigrant entrepreneurs are included in local economic development strategies and programs.
Hire Immigrants is an international platform that supports employers to realize the benefits of immigrant skills, talents and experience.
By Estrella Chan, Founder, English Around the World, www.englisharoundtheworld.com
by Greenwald, Anthony and Banaji, Mahzarin, American Psychologist, 2017, Vol. 72, No. 9, 861-871
Charlesworth, Tessa E.S and Banaji, Mahzarin R., Harvard Business Review, August 02, 2019
Academic research suggesting that implicit attitudes in societies can and do change over time, and that “Americans’ implicit attitudes about sexual orientation, race and skin tone have all decreased meaningfully in bias over the past decade.”