here for more information on my new book, including table of contents,
first chapter, abstracts, excerpts, and where to find it
down for links to
my regular teaching and research information.
“Are stereotypes often accurate? It's an
not a moral one, and Lee Jussim is one of the very few scientists who
guts to treat it as such. This important book will change how you think
stereotypes. It should be required reading for anyone who wants to
prejudice, or reduce it.”
- Jonathan Haidt, Professor, Department of Psychology,
“Lee Jussim is the pre-eminent
neo-realist in social psychology today. In
this book, he makes a compelling and impassioned case for the idea that
ordinary people get many of their social perceptions and judgments
much as Jussim’s work is an apologia for the common man and woman, it
indictment of the fault-finding research program that dominates the
- Joachim I. Krueger, Professor of Psychology,
“What a terrific book! For many decades, psychological research has lured observers into believing that biased reasoning is both rampant in everyday life and profoundly dangerous. Lee Jussim meticulously dissects that literature and issues a startling corrective to conventional wisdom...”
- Jon A. Krosnick, Frederic O. Glover Professor in Humanities and Social Sciences, and Professor of Communication, Political Science, and Psychology, Stanford University
“This delightful book... develops a carefully documented and nuanced argument that human judgment is more sensible than the research literature often makes it appear.”
- David Funder, Professor, Department of Psychology,
“Lee Jussim poses fundamental and long ignored questions about ... social judgment. Moreover, he is coming up with answers that just might require rewriting big sections of social psychology textbooks.”
- Philip Tetlock,
Opportunities for Undergraduates (including instructions for final
for those applying to Rutgers' Social Psychology
Graduate Program to Work with Me
Statement on Diversity and Career Development of Students
Letters of Recommendation
The Social Perception Lab, including current Graduate and Undergraduate Students, and Recent Graduates & Ph.Ds.
Select Recent Publications and Unpublished Work
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