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J Pers Soc Psychol. 2002 Jan;82(1):62-8.

Implicit and explicit prejudice and interracial interaction.

Author information

1
Department of Psychology, Colgate University, Hamilton, New York 13346, USA. jdovidio@mail.colgate.edu

Abstract

The present research examined how implicit racial associations and explicit racial attitudes of Whites relate to behaviors and impressions in interracial interactions. Specifically, the authors examined how response latency and self-report measures predicted bias and perceptions of bias in verbal and nonverbal behavior exhibited by Whites while they interacted with a Black partner. As predicted, Whites' self-reported racial attitudes significantly predicted bias in their verbal behavior to Black relative to White confederates. Furthermore, these explicit attitudes predicted how much friendlier Whites felt that they behaved toward White than Black partners. In contrast, the response latency measure significantly predicted Whites' nonverbal friendliness and the extent to which the confederates and observers perceived bias in the participants' friendliness.

PMID:
11811635
[Indexed for MEDLINE]

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