Biased : uncovering the hidden prejudice that shapes what we see, think, and do
- 11 of 13 copies available at Missouri Evergreen. (Show)
- 1 of 1 copy available at Cass County.
0 current holds with 13 total copies.
|Location||Call Number / Copy Notes||Barcode||Shelving Location||Status||Due Date|
|Cass County Library-Northern Resource Center||303.385 EBE 2019 (Text)||0002205695014||Adult Non-Fiction||Available||-|
- ISBN: 0735224935
- ISBN: 9780735224933
340 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
- Publisher: New York : Viking, an imprint of Penguin Random House LLC, 
|Bibliography, etc. Note:||Includes bibliographical references (pages 305-325) and index.|
|Formatted Contents Note:||Part I: What meets the eye. Seeing each other ; Nurturing bias -- Part II: Where we find ourselves. A bad dude ; Male black ; How free people think ; The scary monster -- Part III: The way out. The comfort of home ; Hard lessons ; Higher learning ; The bottom line.|
|Summary, etc.:||"You don't have to be racist to be biased. Unconscious bias can be at work without our realizing it, and even when we genuinely wish to treat all people equally, ingrained stereotypes can infect our visual perception, attention, memory, and behavior. This has an impact on education, employment, housing, and criminal justice. Now one of the world's leading experts on implicit racial bias offers us insights into the dilemma and a path forward. In [this book], with a perspective that is at once scientific, investigative, and informed by personal experience, Jennifer Eberhardt tackles one of the central controversies and culturally powerful issues of our time. Eberhardt works extensively as a consultant to law enforcement and as a psychologist at the forefront of this new field. Her research takes place in courtrooms and boardrooms, in prisons, on the street, and in classrooms and coffee shops. She shows us the subtle--and sometimes dramatic--daily repercussions of implicit bias in how teachers grade students, or managers deal with customers. It has an enormous impact on the conduct of criminal justice, from the rapid decisions police officers have to make to sentencing practices in court. Eberhardt's work and her book are both influenced by her own life, and the personal stories she shares emphasize the need for change. She has helped companies that include Airbnb and Nextdoor address bias in their business practices and has led anti-bias initiatives for police departments across the country. Here, she offers practical suggestions for reform and new practices that are useful for organizations as well as individuals. Unblinking about the tragic consequences of prejudice, Eberhardt addresses how racial bias is not the fault of nor restricted to a few "bad apples," but is present at all levels of society in media, education, and business. The good news is that we are not hopelessly doomed by our innate prejudices. In Biased, Eberhardt reminds us that racial bias is a human problem--one all people can play a role in solving."--Jacket.|
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