2013 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
1990 - Fellow of the American Psychological Association (APA)
1990 - Heinz I. Eulau Award, American Political Science Association (APSA)
Eugene Borgida focuses on Social psychology, Attribution, Social perception, Cognition and Social cognitive theory. His study in Social psychology focuses on Social relation in particular. His research investigates the connection with Attribution and areas like Base rate which intersect with concerns in Inference, Self perception and Abstract and concrete.
The concepts of his Social perception study are interwoven with issues in Stereotype and Social cognition. His Cognition study incorporates themes from Epistemology, Conformity, Optimal distinctiveness theory and Ambivalence. His study in Social cognitive theory is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Social influence, Criminal law, Applied psychology and Adjudication.
Social psychology, Politics, Public relations, Criminology and Legal psychology are his primary areas of study. His study explores the link between Social psychology and topics such as Social cognition that cross with problems in Cognitive psychology. Eugene Borgida studies Voting behavior, a branch of Politics.
His Public relations research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Focus group, Social capital and Social engagement. He frequently studies issues relating to Harassment and Criminology. His work is dedicated to discovering how Legal psychology, Jury are connected with Conviction and Test and other disciplines.
His main research concerns Social psychology, Politics, Authoritarianism, Criminology and Psychological science. Eugene Borgida is studying Implicit bias, which is a component of Social psychology. His Politics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Government, Political economy, Persuasion and Attitude.
His work deals with themes such as Egalitarianism and Immigration, which intersect with Authoritarianism. His research in Criminology focuses on subjects like Punitive damages, which are connected to Criminal justice, Policy implementation and Social issues. His Psychological science research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Social science, System justification, Ideology and Psychoanalysis.
Eugene Borgida mainly focuses on Social psychology, Immigration, Authoritarianism, Social psychology and Health care. Attitude is the focus of his Social psychology research. His Immigration study combines topics in areas such as Outgroup, Enforcement, Survey experiment, Right-wing authoritarianism and Norm.
His research integrates issues of Egalitarianism, Law enforcement, Immigration policy and Immigration law in his study of Authoritarianism. His Social psychology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Cognitive psychology, Personality psychology, Personality and Social cognition. The study of Health care is intertwined with the study of Implicit bias in a number of ways.
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Attribution and the psychology of prediction.
Richard E. Nisbett;Eugene Borgida.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1975)
Foreign Affairs and Issue Voting: Do Presidential Candidates “Waltz Before a Blind Audience?”.
John H. Aldrich;John L. Sullivan;Eugene Borgida.
American Political Science Review (1989)
The Differential Impact of Abstract vs. Concrete Information on Decisions
Eugene Borgida;Richard E. Nisbett.
Journal of Applied Social Psychology (1977)
Sex stereotypes and social judgment
Anne Locksley;Eugene Borgida;Nancy Brekke;Christine Hepburn.
Journal of Personality and Social Psychology (1980)
Who women are, who women should be: Descriptive and Prescriptive Gender Stereotyping in Sex Discrimination
Diana J Burgess;Eugene Borgida.
Psychology, Public Policy and Law (1999)
Social science research on trial: Use of sex stereotyping research in Price Waterhouse v. Hopkins..
Susan T. Fiske;Donald N. Bersoff;Eugene Borgida;Kay Deaux.
American Psychologist (1991)
Joan McKay versus John McKay: Do gender stereotypes bias evaluations?
Janet Swim;Eugene Borgida;Geoffrey M Maruyama;David G. Myers.
Psychological Bulletin (1989)
Popular induction: Information is not necessarily informative
Richard E. Nisbett;Eugene Borgida;Rick Crandall;Harvey Reed.
A Social Cognitive Model of Candidate Appraisal
Wendy M. Rahn;John H. Aldrich;Eugene Borgida;John L. Sullivan.
The afterglow of construct accessibility: The behavioral consequences of priming men to view women as sexual objects
Laurie A. Rudman;Eugene Borgida.
Journal of Experimental Social Psychology (1995)
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