- Individual, Business, and Society Curriculum
- Innovation and the Value of Privacy
- Diversity and Inclusion for All
- Growth for Entrepreneurs
- Can My Company Change?
- Business and Politics
- Small Worlds of Governance
- Bolder Policies for Diversity?
- Governance and Compensation
- The Quantitative Revolution
- Inclusive Leadership
- Preventing the Next Crisis
- Universities and Women
- Speaker Series
- Events Calendar
Leading effectively in today's workplace requires the ability to manage many types of diversity, including cultural, gender, and generational diversity. A key challenge to leaders is the tendency for societal stereotypes to bias one's evaluations and expectations. The psychology of stereotyping, and of strategies for minimizing its influence, is thus highly relevant to managers and organizations.
Research in social psychology, and social cognitive neuroscience, provides insights about how and when stereotypes affect judgments. In this research conference, we explored these scientific insights and drew out some of their practical implications for managing diversity and inclusive leadership.
Co-hosted by: The Program on Social Intelligence and the Sanford C. Bernstein & Co. Center for Leadership and Ethics
Friday September 18, 2009
8:30 a.m.–2:00 p.m.
Venue: The Italian Academy
|8:30 – 8:45 AM
Breakfast and Registration
|8:45 – 9:00 AM||
Welcome and Introduction
Introduction of speaker by Malia Mason
|9:00 – 9:45 AM||
|9:45 – 11:15 AM||
Research Panel: "Stereotypes"(Video on YouTube Part 2)
(15 minute presentations, 30 minutes Q&A)
|11:30 – 1:00 PM||
Panel discussion (Video on YouTube Part 3)
|1:00 – 2:00 PM||
Closing Remarks and Buffet Lunch
Related Academic Papers
Fiske, S. T., Cuddy, A. J., Glick, P., & Xu, J., “A model of (often mixed) stereotype content: Competence and warmth respectively follow from perceived status and competition,” Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 2002, 82, 878-902.
Fiske, S. T., Cuddy, A. J. C., & Glick, P., “Universal dimensions of social perception: Warmth and competence,” Trends in Cognitive Science, 2007, 11, 77-83.
Amodio, D. M., “The social neuroscience of intergroup relations,” European Review of Social Psychology, 2008, 19, 1-54.
Amodio, D. M., & Frith, C. D., “Meeting of minds: the medial frontal cortex and social cognition,” Nature Reviews Neuroscience, 2006, 7, 268-277.
Amodio, D. M., Devine, P. G., & Harmon-Jones, E., “ Individual differences in the regulation of intergroup bias: The role of conflict monitoring and neural signals for control,” Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 2008, 94, 60-74.
Green, A. R., Carney, D. R., Pallin, D. J., Ngo, L. H., Raymond, K. L., Iezzoni, L., & Banaji, M. R., “The presence of implicit bias in physicians and its prediction of thrombolysis decisions for black and white patients,” Journal of General Internal Medicine, 2007, 22, 1231-1238.
Harris, L., Fiske, S., “Social neuroscience evidence for dehumanised perception,” European Review of Social Psychology, 2009, 20(1), 192-231.
Provost Claude M. Steele speaking on "Identity and Stereotype Threat: Their Nature and What to do About Them at School and Work" (video links)
Professor Michael Morris moderates a research panel featuring experts on stereotypes as part of Columbia Business School's research symposium, "Inclusive Leadership, Stereotyping and the Brain," co-sponsored by the Program on Social Intelligence and the Sanford C. Bernstein & Co. Center for Leadership and Ethics. Included here are Lasana Harris of Duke University, Dana Carney of Columbia Business School, David Amodio of NYU and Valerie Purdie-Vaughns of Columbia University.
Professor Susan Fiske of Princeton University discusses the psychology of stereotyping in her keynote address to Columbia Business School's research symposium, "Inclusive Leadership, Stereotyping and the Brain," co-sponsored by the Program on Social Intelligence and the Sanford C. Bernstein & Co. Center for Leadership and Ethics. Professor Fiske is introduced by Professors Malia Mason and Bruce Kogut of Columbia Business School.
Professor Chris Mayer moderates a panel of academic and industry experts on inclusive leadership in professional practice as part of Columbia Business School's research symposium, "Inclusive Leadership, Stereotyping and the Brain," co-sponsored by the Program on Social Intelligence and the Sanford C. Bernstein & Co. Center for Leadership and Ethics. Featured here are Susan Sturm of Columbia Law School, Laura Liswood of the Council of Women World Leaders and Goldman Sachs, Monika Mantilla of Altura Capital and JoEllen Helmer of Ernst & Young.