Ph.D., 2020, Rutgers University – New Brunswick
The Lay Theories of Prejudice (LTP) Lab examines how 1) lay beliefs about prejudice affect marginalized and privileged group members’ performance, behavior, and health, 2) how and when prejudice confrontations reduce prejudice and impact the health of confronters, and 3) how individual and organizational claims of allyship are perceived. The LTP Lab leverages multiple methodologies, including behavioral, implicit cognition, and physiological, to examine basic and applied questions about how people perceive, experience, and combat prejudice in their day-to-day lives.
For aa complete list of publications, please refer to Google Scholar.
Chaney, K. E. & Chasteen, A. L. (in press). Do beliefs that older adults are inflexible serve as a barrier to racial equality? Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin.
Chaney, K. E., Cipollina, R., & Sanchez, D. T. (in press). White women’s stigma-based solidarity claims and disingenuous allyship. Social Psychological and Personality Science.
Chaney, K. E. & Forbes, M. (2023). We stand in solidarity with you (If it helps our ingroup). Group Processes and Intergroup Relations, 26(2), 304-320.
Chaney, K. E., Sanchez, D. T., Alt, N. P., & Shih, M. (2021). The breadth of confrontations as a prejudice reduction strategy. Social Psychological and Personality Science, 12(3), 314-322.
Chaney, K. E., Sanchez, D. T., & Remedios, J. D. (2021). Dual cues: Women of color anticipate both gender and racial bias in the face of a single identity cue. Group Processes and Intergroup Relations, 24(7), 1095-1113.