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)
In his works, Eugene Borgida performs multidisciplinary study on Social psychology and Attribution. In his work, he performs multidisciplinary research in Attribution and Social psychology. He merges Cognitive psychology with Salience (neuroscience) in his research. His work blends Salience (neuroscience) and Cognitive psychology studies together. His Law study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Foreign policy. Eugene Borgida merges Foreign policy with Politics in his research. In his research, he undertakes multidisciplinary study on Politics and Public opinion. While working in this field, Eugene Borgida studies both Public opinion and Law. Eugene Borgida merges Neuroscience with Developmental psychology in his research.
His Social psychology research overlaps with Developmental psychology, Cognitive psychology, Legal psychology, Cognition and Clinical psychology. He conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Developmental psychology and Neuroscience through his research. Eugene Borgida applies the principles of Perception and Cognition in his work under Neuroscience. Eugene Borgida integrates many fields, such as Clinical psychology and Social psychology, in his works. Among his Law studies, there is a synthesis of other scientific areas such as Politics, Public relations and Social science. He merges Social science with Law in his research. His study on Poison control is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Sexual abuse. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Child sexual abuse and Sexual abuse. As part of his studies on Child sexual abuse, he often connects relevant subjects like Poison control.
His research investigates the connection with Generalizability theory and areas like Developmental psychology which intersect with concerns in Predictive validity. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Developmental psychology and Predictive validity. His work focuses on many connections between Operationalization and other disciplines, such as Epistemology, that overlap with his field of interest in Situational ethics and Quality (philosophy). His research on Situational ethics often connects related areas such as Social psychology. His work on Social psychology is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Implicit bias. As part of his studies on Quality (philosophy), he frequently links adjacent subjects like Epistemology. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Woodland, focusing on Botany and, on occasion, Citizen science. He regularly links together related areas like Botany in his Citizen science studies. His Affect (linguistics) research focuses on Linguistics and how it connects with Government (linguistics).
His Social psychology research is linked to Attribution, Ambivalence and Gender bias, among other subjects. He integrates Attribution with Social psychology in his research. His Botany research is intertwined with Woodland and Citizen science. His Woodland study frequently links to other fields, such as Botany. Affect (linguistics) and Government (linguistics) are all intertwined in Linguistics research. His study brings together the fields of Linguistics and Government (linguistics). His work on Law is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Immigration. He combines topics linked to Law with his work on Immigration. He conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Politics and Authoritarianism through his works.
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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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