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I don't read a lot of psychology books, but this one I found very interesting.
And though it may not blow you away if you're already familiar with the subject, it is a book which you find yourself thinking about long after you've finished it.
In Blindspot: Hidden Biases of Good People, Banaji and Greenwald introduce this research to a general audience.
Interesting book and written in a very interactive way. Eye-opening and an enjoyable, easy read.Published 17 days ago by Maura C Kelly
Intriguing book with insightful commentary. Certainly worth the read.Published 2 months ago by pjayem
This is a fascinating book. It helps to read it on a tablet because then you can go straight to the authors' website and take their tests . . . Read morePublished 2 months ago by Bearwife
Blind Spots is an interesting romp into the world of unconscious stereotyping, why we do it, and how we can either eradicate (or more likely) work around it. Read morePublished 3 months ago by Kevin Currie-Knight
Blind Spot: Hidden Biases of Good People, written by Mahzarin Banaji and Anthony Greenwald, examines the origins and implications of ordinary peoples’ biases, stereotypes, and... Read morePublished 4 months ago by Anna
Research and getting out to those of us outside academically is a gift for sure. It helps to know we aren't all as far along as we think with the unconscious ethnocentric wiring we... Read morePublished 4 months ago by Harriet Cannon, author of Mixed Blessings: A guide to Multicultural and Multiethnic Relationships
This was a great read! It is one of those books you simply cannot put down. I leaned so much about myself, and would recommend this to everyone!Published 5 months ago by NewBuyer13
Interesting but very research oriented. Lots of information about how research testing was done. I had some trouble staying with the book which was so loaded with research details.Published 7 months ago by Jackie C.
It makes you take a look at yourself and that can never be a bad thing. We all think we know our selves, but do we really?Published 10 months ago by Sharon Dewees