Submitted by BlogEditor on Wed, 06/20/2018 - 13:10
People disagree all the time, but not all disagreements lead to the same levels of stress.
Even though people can be passionate about their favorite sport teams, they can argue about which basketball team is the best without destroying friendships. In the workplace, co-workers can often dispute strategies and approaches without risking a long-term fallout.
Submitted by BlogEditor on Mon, 06/18/2018 - 14:27
Recent movements such as #MeToo and Black Lives Matter have helped to highlight discrimination against minority groups, however one way in which prejudice may be covertly perpetuated is through microaggressions. Microaggressions are often defined as subtle and unconscious verbal or nonverbal behaviors that invalidate or insult minority group members.
Submitted by BlogEditor on Wed, 06/06/2018 - 11:43
In the cascade of sexual-harassment allegations now coming to light, a central question has emerged: Why did so few speak up before?
Submitted by BlogEditor on Tue, 02/14/2017 - 09:44
By Allison L. Skinner and Kristina R. Olson
The nonverbal messages we send, sometimes unconciously, can play a surprisingly large role
Submitted by BlogEditor on Tue, 01/03/2017 - 09:35
By Benjamin A. Converse and Marie Hennecke
Here we go again. Year after year, with great confidence each time, we choose all the goals we are going to start pursuing next year. Next year, we’ll start eating healthier. Next year, we’ll start going to the gym more. Next year, we won’t check email right before bed. Why do we expect so much from ourselves next year?
Submitted by BlogEditor on Tue, 05/31/2016 - 15:28
By Peter Blake
“I’ve been rich and I’ve been poor. Rich is better.” (Attributed to Sophie Tucker)
A colleague receives a larger bonus than you although you feel that you both worked equally hard. This feels unfair, and makes you upset. But what if you had received the larger bonus? This situation is also unfair, because equal work is leading to unequal outcomes. But our experience and our intuitions suggest that we would respond differently to these cases: getting too little credit feels worse—and more unfair—than getting too much credit.
Submitted by BlogEditor on Tue, 04/19/2016 - 11:07
Submitted by BlogEditor on Wed, 04/13/2016 - 14:57
Submitted by BlogEditor on Fri, 01/29/2016 - 20:19
Submitted by BlogEditor on Wed, 01/13/2016 - 16:49