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Jack Glaser

Associate Professor of Public Policy

Interests | EducationHonors | Publications| Presentations
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Jack Glaser

Primary Research Interests

Prejudice, Stereotyping, and Discrimination; Intergroup Conflict and Hate Crime; Unconscious Affect and Cognition; Political Decision Making and Behavior; Political Ideology; Criminal Justice Decision Making.

Education

Ph.D., Yale University, May 1999 (Psychology)
M.Phil., Yale University, 1996 (Psychology)
M.S., Yale University, 1995 (Psychology)
Summer Institute for Political Psychology, Ohio State University (1995)
B.A., SUNY Albany, 1987 (Political Science)

Honors & Awards

  • Faculty Early Career Development (CAREER) Award, National Science Foundation (2008-2013)
  • Faculty Research Grant, UC Berkeley Committee on Research (2005-2006)
  • Honorable Mention, 2004 Society of Personality & Social Psychology Theoretical Innovation Prize (co-authored article, “Conservatism as Motivated Social Cognition,” Psych. Bulletin)
  • Hellman Family Faculty Fund Award, UC Berkeley (2003-04)
  • National Research Service Award Postdoctoral Fellowship, NIMH (1999-2001)
  • Robert M. Leylan Fellowship, Yale University (1997-98)
  • Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues Graduate Research Award (1997)
  • John F. Enders Research Grant, Yale University (1997)
  • Center for the Study of Race, Inequality & Politics Research Grant, Yale U. (1996)

Publications

  • Finn, C., & Glaser, J. (2010).  Voter affect and the 2008 U.S. presidential election:  Hope and race really matteredAnalyses of Social Issues and Public Policy.
  • Jost, J.T., Rudman, L., Blair, I.V., Carney, D.R., Dasgupta, N., Glaser, J., & Hardin, C. (2009). The existence of implicit bias is beyond reasonable doubt:  A refutation of ideological and methodological objections and executive summary of ten studies that no manager should ignore. Research in Organizational Behavior, 29, 39-69.
  • Jost, J.T., Rudman, L., Blair, I.V., Carney, D.R., Dasgupta, N., Glaser, J., & Hardin, C. (2009). An invitation to Tetlock and Mitchell to conduct empirical research on implicit bias with friends,  “adversaries,” or whomever they please. Research in Organizational Behavior, 29, 73-75.
  • Park, S.H., Glaser, J., & Knowles, E.D. (2008).Implicit motivation to control prejudice moderates the effect of cognitive depletion on unintended discrimination. Social Cognition, 26, 379-398.
  • Glaser, J., & Knowles, E.D. (2008). Implicit motivation to control prejudice.Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 44, 164–172.
  • Glaser, J. (2007). Contrast effects in automatic affect, cognition, and behavior.  In D. Stapel & J. Suls (Eds.), Assimilation and Contrast in Social Psychology.  New York: Psychology Press.
  • Tapias, M.P., Glaser, J., Vasquez, K., Keltner, D., & Wickens, T. (2007). Emotion and prejudice: Specific emotions toward outgroups. Group Processes & Intergroup Relations, 10, 27-40.
  • Stroud, L.R., Glaser, J., & Salovey, P. (2006). The effects of partisanship and candidate emotionality on voter preference. Imagination, Cognition, and Personality, 25, 25-44. 
  • Glaser, J. (2006). The efficacy and effect of racial profiling: A mathematical simulation approach. Journal of Policy Analysis and Management, 25, 395-416.
  • Glaser, J. (2005). Intergroup Bias and Inequity: Legitimizing Beliefs and Policy Attitudes. Social Justice Research, 18, 257-282.
  • Glaser, J., & Kahn, K. B. (2005). Prejudice, Discrimination, and the Internet.  In Y. Amichai-Hamburger (Ed.) The Social Net: Human Behavior in Cyberspace.  New York: Oxford University Press.
  • Glaser, J., & Kihlstrom, J. F. (2005). Compensatory Automaticity: Unconscious volition is not an oxymoron.  In R. Hassin, J. S. Uleman, & J. A. Bargh (Eds.), The New Unconscious. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  • Jost, J. T., Glaser, J., Sulloway, F., & Kruglanski, A. W. (2003).  Exceptions that prove the rule: Using a theory of motivated social cognition to account for ideological incongruities and political anomalies (reply to Greenberg & Jonas).  Psychological Bulletin, 129, 383-393.
  • Jost, J. T., Glaser, J., Sulloway, F., & Kruglanski, A.W. (2003).  Political conservatism as motivated social cognition. Psychological Bulletin, 129, 339-375.
  • Glaser, J. (2003). Reverse priming: Implications for the (un)conditionality of automatic evaluation. In J. Musch, & K. C. Klauer (Eds.), The Psychology of Evaluation: Affective Processes in Cognition and Emotion. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.
  • Glaser, J., Dixit, S., & Green, D. P. (2002). Studying hate crime with the Internet: What makes racists advocate racial violence. Journal of Social Issues, 58, 177-193. (To be re-printed in C.K. Weaver & C. Carter (Eds.), Critical readings: Violence and the media. Philadelphia: Open University Press.)
  • Glaser, J. & Banaji, M.R. (1999). When fair is foul and foul is fair: Reverse priming in automatic evaluation. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 77, 669-687.
  • Glaser, J. & Salovey, P. (1998).  Affect in electoral politics. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 2, 156-172.
  • Green, D.P., Glaser, J., & Rich, A. (1998).  From lynching to gay-bashing:  The elusive connection between economic conditions and hate crime. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 75, 82-92.
  • Banaji, M.R., Blair, I.V., & Glaser, J. (1997).  Environments and unconscious processes.  In R.S. Wyer (Ed.), Advances in Social Cognition, Vol. 10.  Mahwah, New Jersey:  Erlbaum.
  • Zimmerberg-Glick, B., Tomlinson, T.M., Glaser, J., & Beckstead, J.W. (1993).  Effects of prenatal alcohol exposure on the developmental pattern of temperature preference in a thermocline.  Alcohol, 10, 403-408.

Miscellaneous publications:

Manuscripts In Preparation:

  • Park, S., & Glaser, J. (in preparation).  Implicit motivation to control prejudice and exposure to counterstereotypic instances influence spontaneous discriminatory behavior.

Recent and Upcoming Presentations

  • Glaser, J. (2008, October 22). Implicit Motivation to Control Prejudice and Discrimination. Person Memory Interest Group, Petaluma, CA.

  • Finn, C., & Glaser, J. (2008, April).  Spillover Effects of Felon Disenfranchisement and Racial Profiling.Midwest Political Science Association, Chicago, IL.
  • Glaser, J. (2008, February).Implicit Motivation to Control Prejudice and Discrimination.  Society of Personality and Social Psychology, Albuquerque, NM.
  • Glaser, J. (2007, November 10). Considering Unintentional Thoughts, Attitudes, & Behaviors in Policy Choices.  Association of Public Policy Analysis & Management, Washington, DC.
  • Glaser, J. (2007, August 17). Democracy and Disenfranchisement, discussant for symposium.  American Psychological Association, San Francisco, CA.
  • Kahn, K.B., & Glaser, J. (2007, June 8). The Effect of the Death Penalty on Jurors' Judgments of Guilt.  American Society for Trial Consultants, Long Beach, CA.
  • Glaser, J. (2007, May 8). Implicit Motivation to Control Prejudice and Discrimination. Psychology Colloquium, Northwestern University, Evanston, IL.
  • Glaser, J. (2007, May 7). The Efficacy of Racial Profiling: A Mathematical, Logical, and Psychological Analysis.  Research Seminar of the American Bar Foundation.  Chicago, IL.
  • Glaser, J. (2007, April 12). This Is Your Brain on Bias: Perception, Memory, and Unintended Discrimination.  Symposium on Fairness and Equity Issues in Child Welfare Training and Education. University of California, Berkeley, California.
  • Glaser, J. (2007, February 26). Implicit Motivation to Control Prejudice and Discrimination. Social Psychology Colloquium, University of California, Davis.
  • Glaser, J. (2007, February 21). Implicit Motivation to Control Prejudice and Discrimination. Institute of Personality and Social Research Colloquium, University of California, Berkeley.
  • Glaser, J. (2006, October 27). Implicit Motivation to Control Prejudice and Discrimination. Social Psychology Colloquium, Simon Fraser University, Vancouver, BC.
  • Glaser, J. (2006, October 20). Candidate Emotionality.American National Elections Studies/American Psychological Association Conference on the Psychology of Voting, Duke University, NC.
  • Glaser, J., & Kahn, K.B. (2006, June 24). Effect of Possibility of Death Sentence on Conviction Rates. Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues, Long Beach, CA.
  • Park, S.H., Glaser, J., & Knowles, E.D. (2006, Jan. 28). Implicit Motivation to Control Prejudice (IMCP) as a Moderator of Resource Depletion on Automatic Discrimination. Poster presented at the Society of Personality and Social Psychology, Palm Springs, CA.
  • Glaser, J. (2005, June 16). Racial Profiling: Mathematical, Logical, Psychological, and Political Considerations. Psychology Colloquium Series, Rand Corporation, Santa Monica, CA.
  • Glaser, J., Knowles, E.D., & Park, S. (2005, May 27). Implicit Motivation to Control Prejudice and Discrimination. American Psychological Society, Los Angeles, CA.
  • Knowles, E.D., Glaser, J., & Park, S. (2005, January 22). Implicit Motivation to Control Prejudice and Unintended Discrimination. Society of Personality and Social Psychology, New Orleans, LA. (Glaser, J., symposium chair.) 
  • Glaser, J. (2004, November 10).Intergroup bias and inequity: Psychological sources, policy attitudes, and legitimizing beliefs.Departmental colloquium, Stanford University Department of Psychology, Stanford, CA.
  • Glaser, J. (2004, September 24). The Efficacy of Racial Profiling: A Mathematical, Logical, and Psychological Analysis. Policing Racial Bias Conference, Stanford University, Stanford, CA.
  • Glaser, J., Kahn, K. B., & Durant, S. (June 26, 2004). Possibility of Death Sentence, Defendant Race, and Jurors’ Judgments. Poster presented at the Society for the Psychology Study of Social Issues. Washington, DC.
  • Tapias, M. P., & Glaser, J. (2004, June 26).  Implicit Stigma Attitudes as Predictors of Psychological Well-being.  Poster presented at the Society for the Psychology Study of Social Issues. Washington, DC.
  • Tapias, M. P., Glaser, J., & Keltner, D. (2004, January 30). Discrete Emotion Responses to Subliminal Priming of Outgroups.Poster presented at the Society of Personality and Social Psychology. Austin, TX.
  • Glaser, J. (2003, September 10). Racial Profiling: Psychological, Logical, and Mathematical Concerns. Institute of Personality and Social Psychology Colloquium Series.Berkeley, CA.
  • Glaser, J. (2003, September 9). Expert testimony at Amnesty International USA national hearings on racial profiling.Oakland, CA.
  • Glaser, J. (2003, June 13). Racial Profiling and Counter-terrorism.City Commons Club.Berkeley, CA.
  • Glaser, J. (2003, May 28). Profiling and the Question of Intent. Implicit Social Cognition and the Law: An Exploratory Seminar.Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study, Harvard University. Cambridge, MA.
  • Glaser, J. (2003, May 14). The Efficacy and Effect of Racial Profiling.UC Santa Cruz Social Psychology Speakers Series.Santa Cruz, CA.
  • Glaser, J. (2003, May 13). Psychological Errors and Logical Pitfalls in Racial Profiling. Paper presented at National Academy of Sciences meeting on Screening for Terrorists.Washington, DC.
  • Kahn, K. B., Thein, S., Glaser, J., & Kwan, V. (2003, Feb. 7). Implicit Learning of Group Membership. Poster presented at the Society of Personality and Social Psychology, Los Angeles, CA.

Organizational Activities

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