Jack Glaser has research interests in stereotyping, prejudice, and discrimination, implicit social cognition, hate crime, criminal justice decisionmaking, political ideology, and emotions in politics. Recent interests emphasize "implicit motivation to control prejudice" and the intersection of the social psychology of stereotyping and prejudice with legal decisionmaking, including research and training with police officers. Professor Glaser trains policy analysts and leaders at the Goldman School of Public Policy at UC Berkeley.
- Intergroup Relations
- Law and Public Policy
- Political Psychology
- Prejudice and Stereotyping
- Social Cognition
- Jost, J. T., Glaser, J., Sulloway, F., & Kruglanski, A. W. (2003). Exeptions that prove the rule: Using a theory of motivated social cognition to account for ideological incongruities and political anomalies (reply to Greenberg & Jonas). Psychological Bulletin, 129, 383-393.
- Glaser, J., & Knowles, E. D. (2008). Implicit motivation to control prejudice. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 44, 164-172.
- Park, S. H., Glaser, J., & Knowles, E. D. (2008). Implicit motivation to control prejudice moderates the effect of cognitive depletion on unintended discrimination. Social Cognition, 26, 379-398.
- Glaser, J. (2006). The efficacy and effect of racial profiling: A mathematical simulation approach. Journal of Policy Analysis and Management, 25, 395-416.
- Glaser, J. (2004). Lying with statistics: Campaign contributions and Iraq reconstruction contracts. PolicyMatters, 1, 53-55.
- Jost, J. T., Glaser, J., Sulloway, F., & Kruglanski, A. W. (2003). Political conservatism as motivated social cognition. Psychological Bulletin, 129, 339-375.
- Glaser, J., Dixit, S., & Green, D. P. (2002). Studying hate crime with the Internet: What makes racists advocate racial violence. Journal of Social Issues, 58, 177-193.
- Glaser, J., & Banaji, M. R. (1999). When fair is foul and foul is fair: Reverse priming in automatic evaluation. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 77, 669-687.
- Green, D. P., Glaser, J., & Rich, A. (1998). From lynching to gay-bashing: The elusive connection between economic conditions and hate crime. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 75, 82-92.
- Glaser, J., & Salovey, P. (1998). Affect in electoral politics. Personality and Social Psychology Review, 2, 156-172.
- Glaser, J. (2002). Reverse priming: Evidence for the (un)conditionality of automatic evaluation. In J. Musch & K. C. Klauer (Eds.), The psychology of evaluation: Affective processes in cognition and emotion. Mahwah, NJ: Erlbaum.
- Glaser, J., & Kihlstrom, J. F. (2005). Compensatory automaticity: Unconscious volition is not an oxymoron. In R. Hassin, J. S. Uleman, & J. A. Bargh (Eds.), The new unconscious. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
- Glaser, J., & Kahn, K. B. (in press). Prejudice and discrimination and the Internet. In Y. Amichai-Hamburger (Ed.), The social psychology of the Internet. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
- Banaji, M. R., Blair, I. V., & Glaser, J. (1997). Environments and unconscious processes. In R. S. Wyer (Ed.), Advances in social cognition, Vol. 10. Mahwah, New Jersey: Erlbaum.
- Glaser, J. (2002). The fallacy of racial profiling. In D. Hazen, T. Hausman, T. Straus, & M. Chihara (Eds.), After 9/11: Solutions for a saner world (pp. 65-67). San Francisco, CA: Alternet.org. (Adapted from an Op-Ed essay originally published in the San Francisco Chronicle).
- Advanced Policy Analysis
- Quantitative Analysis for Public Policy
- Stereotyping, Prejudice, and Discrimination
Goldman School of Public Policy
University of California, Berkeley
2607 Hearst Avenue
Berkeley, CA 94720-7320
- Phone: (510) 642-3047
- Fax: (510) 643-9657