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活動與演講
  • 標題:演講公告-2018.3.22(四)林湘怡博士--取消
  • 公告日期:2018-03-12

國立政治大學心理學系106-2學術研討會

講者:林湘怡博士後研究員成功大學教育所

講題:Whom can I trust: understanding mitigation of intergroup biases in economic game contexts

時間:2018322日(星期四)1410-1600

地點:政大果夫樓一樓101會議室

歡迎您的蒞臨!

 

演講摘要:

My talk will center on understanding of social motives in economic game contexts. A growing body of research has examined how collective motives (such as motives to serve the ingroup’s best interest) influence judgments and decision making in economic games.  The present research investigated the role of cooperation-facilitating mechanism (such as a third-party punisher) in reducing implicit intergroup biases in economic games. We argued that a cooperation-facilitating mechanism that helps extend trust across group boundaries reduces individuals’ reliance on shared group membership when cooperation is required. Across three studies, we demonstrated that in the context of cross-race interactions, anticipating an effective third-party punisher attenuated White Americans’ anti-black biases.  These findings underscore the importance of establishing an effective cooperation-facilitating mechanism for bringing together people from different racial/cultural groups.

 

講者簡介:(詳細資料可參考附檔)

My general interest is in understanding how intergroup relations influence information processing and its downstream consequences (i.e., group evaluations or identification).  Specifically, I have developed two lines of research.  The first investigates contextual factors that mitigate biased perceptions and evaluations of stigmatized group members. My second line of research focuses on the influence of group-protecting motives on reasoning of ingroup wrongdoings, which often elicit individuals' defensive reactions as a threat-coping mechanism. My work explores the conditions under which such defensive reactions can be reduced or amplified, and develops interventions to reduce intergroup conflict.

 

演講相關參考文獻:(請見附檔)

Lin, S-Y., & Packer, D. J. (2017). Dynamic tuning of evaluations:  Implicit racial attitudes are sensitive to incentives for intergroup cooperation. Social Cognition35, 245-272. DOI: 10.1521/soco.2017.35.3.245.

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