Examining gender prescriptive stereotypes at the intersection of sexual orientation (Study 1) and race (Study 2), we find evidence of prototypicality biases and muted gender differences between men and women of non-prototypical groups.
Using semi-auditory implicit association tests (IATs), we find that implicit representations of nigger and nigga in White and Black Project Implicit participants were decidedly negative. However, Black and Latinx youth who use these words in socially sanctioned environments showed less implicit negativity.
We used 10 different framings to understand people’s lay understandings of the Black-White wealth gap. Estimates were largely robust to the subtle framing/ context variations.Furthermore, the largest overestimates occurred in the condition most likely to activate narratives of societal racial progress.
Presentation within the symposium "Existing at the Nexus of Race, Gender, and Sexual Orientation".
Using the theoretical frameworks of evolutionary psychology and social dominance theory (SDT), this chapter offers an alternative understanding of the intersectional entanglement of racism and sexism. This chapter introduces the theory of gendered prejudice, a derivative of SDT, and posits that a satisfactory account of racism, or what social dominance theorists generalize as “arbitrary-set” oppression, is a deeply gendered phenomenon.