Þ Biased µ Download by ☆ Jennifer L. Eberhardt

Eberhardt Gives Us The Opportunity To Talk About Race In New Ways, Ultimately Transforming Our Thinking About Ourselves And The World We Want To Create Michelle Alexander, Author Of The New Jim Crow Jennifer Eberhardt Is One Of The Great Thinkers And One Of The Great Voices Of Our Time Carol Dweck, Author Of Mindset Groundbreaking Essential Reading For Anyone Interested In How We Become A Just Society Bryan Stevenson, Author Of Just MercyProfessor Jennifer Eberhardt Is A Stanford Social Psychologist Þ Biased µ Download by ☆ Jennifer L.
Eberhardt And One Of The World S Leading Experts On Racial Bias InBiased, She Draws On Groundbreaking Research To Demonstrate That Even Without Explicit Racism, Our Unconscious Biases Powerfully Shape Our Behaviour Leading To Racial Disparities In All Sectors Of SocietyIn A Global Society Of Increased Migration And Social Movement, Biased Highlights The Social Problems That Arise When Different Races Meet, And Demonstrates The Stubbornly Persistent Role Of Racial Bias In A World Where Economic And Geographic Realities Are Rapidly ChangingPerhaps Importantly, Biased Not Only Describes One Of The Most Fundamental Problems Of Our Age, But Puts Forward Solutions Unconscious Bias Is A Common Human Condition To Be Recognised And Managed, Not A Sin To Be Punished Only Through Understanding Comes Change This book is a must read The author, an award winning psychology professor at Stanford breaks down the psychology of racism for the masses She does not excuse racism but explains the science behind it We would probably not have survived as a species if we were not hard wired to be wary of the other We would not be able to process information if we had to pay attention to all of the stimuli that inundates us at every moment These underlying mechanisms are the causes of implicit bias That being said she advocates owning our actions when they are racist, admitting and apologizing and or rectifying the situation She walks us through the human stories about bias but also discusses the landmark studies in the 1800s that led A book for anyone who wants to know how biases are formed, how they manifest and even how our brains process them There are examples, even from the authors own life, and studies that show how biases are used in everyday life Statistics to back up the authors assertions, and experiments that prove the validity of the statistics How to counter these biases, by education, training in empathy for professionals like the police, where they are daily confronted with situations that could prove deadly.
I was raised in Chicago and was well aware of much that was written within There were places we were told to stay far away from for our own safety Never really explained but the message was clear regardless The author also takes us to the Charlottesville incident, so awful, so much hatred How education is lacking in discussing past history So many school ch



One of the best books about implicit bias I ve ever read It s both personal and data based, warm and inviting where it needs to be and cold and honest in other parts I would recommend this to any organization or person or group who wants to understand how bias works and how it s ok it s not your fault.
This is the kind of informative nonfiction that I like to see clearly written, incorporating broad statistics and study findings with concrete examples, correlating arguments to current or historical events, and the author s use of personal anecdotes or stories told to her to make the content of her work really connect on a personal level This is a really well executed book on implicit bias that threads the needle between acknowledging that implicit bias is something that we all inherit are therefore not personally to blame for the problem s origin while still pushing individuals to do their part to change themselves the world around them A few of the stories really stuck with me, particularly the arc of her own son s understanding of his own perceptions of black men how he is increasingly at the receiving end of those perceptions from others as a young black man Would