Walter G. Stephan focuses on Social psychology, Integrated threat theory, Intergroup anxiety, Intergroup dynamics and Prejudice. His research in Social psychology intersects with topics in Developmental psychology, Conflict resolution and Social perception. His Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Anglo-Americans, Ethnocultural empathy, Attitude and Reading.
His work carried out in the field of Integrated threat theory brings together such families of science as Unitary state and Categorization. Walter G. Stephan focuses mostly in the field of Intergroup anxiety, narrowing it down to topics relating to Ingroups and outgroups and, in certain cases, Structural equation modeling and Perception. His Empathy study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Outgroup and Cognitive dissonance.
Social psychology, Developmental psychology, Attribution, Integrated threat theory and Intergroup anxiety are his primary areas of study. His Perception research extends to Social psychology, which is thematically connected. His work deals with themes such as Femininity, Empathy, Sympathy and Ambivalence, which intersect with Developmental psychology.
His studies in Attribution integrate themes in fields like Cognitive psychology, Affect, Egotism, Social cognition and Expectancy theory. Walter G. Stephan's looking at Integrated threat theory as part of his Prejudice and Immigration and Integrated threat theory study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Multicultural education, Intergroup dynamics, Social identity theory and Racial bias.
Walter G. Stephan mostly deals with Social psychology, Scale, Integrated threat theory, Perception and Intergroup anxiety. His Social psychology research incorporates elements of Developmental psychology and Uncertainty avoidance. His work on Nonverbal communication as part of general Developmental psychology study is frequently linked to Conversation, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Integrated threat theory study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Prejudice. Walter G. Stephan has researched Intergroup anxiety in several fields, including Racism, Affirmative action, Situational ethics and Opposition. His studies deal with areas such as Social relation, Collectivism, Conflict resolution, Social identity theory and Social environment as well as Interpersonal communication.
His primary scientific interests are in Social psychology, Integrated threat theory, Intergroup anxiety, Big Five personality traits and Terminal cancer. His work on Affect and Situational ethics as part of general Social psychology research is frequently linked to Social dominance orientation and Context, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Intergroup anxiety research includes elements of Racism, Anger, Affirmative action and Opposition.
His Big Five personality traits study combines topics in areas such as Intergroup dynamics, Group conflict, Cultural conflict and Cognitive bias. Terminal cancer is intertwined with Prejudice, Attitudes toward AIDS and Threat model in his study.
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The role of empathy in improving intergroup relations.
Walter G. Stephan;Krystina Finlay.
Journal of Social Issues (1999)
Prejudice toward immigrants.
Walter G. Stephan;Oscar Ybarra;Guy Bachman.
Journal of Applied Social Psychology (1999)
Diversity within Unity: Essential Principles for Teaching and Learning in a Multicultural Society:
James A. Banks;Peter Cookson;Willis D. Hawley.
Phi Delta Kappan (2001)
Intergroup Threat Theory
Walter G. Stephan;Cookie White Stephan.
The International Encyclopedia of Intercultural Communication (2017)
The Role of Threats in the Racial Attitudes of Blacks and Whites
Walter G. Stephan;Kurt A. Boniecki;Oscar Ybarra;Ann Bettencourt.
Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin (2002)
The Role of Threat in Intergroup Relations
Walter G. Stephan;C. Lausanne Renfro;Mark D. Davis.
Intergroup Contact: Introduction
Walter G. Stephan;John C. Brigham.
Journal of Social Issues (1985)
Prejudice toward Immigrants to Spain and Israel: An Integrated Threat Theory Analysis
Walter G. Stephan;Oscar Ybarra;Carmen Martnez Martnez;Joseph Schwarzwald.
Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology (1998)
The effects of feeling threatened on attitudes toward immigrants.
Walter G. Stephan;C. Lausanne Renfro;Victoria M. Esses;Cookie White Stephan.
International Journal of Intercultural Relations (2005)
Improving Intergroup Relations
Walter G. Stephan;Cookie White Stephan.
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