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|About||Join our program on prejudice, discrimination, and diversity!|
Prejudice and discrimination are often causes of individuals’ suffering, social inequalities, and human conflicts in contemporary societies. Prejudice and discrimination are pervasive, difficult to counteract, and persisting even in unsuspected contexts and organizations.
This summer school brings together experts and students from different countries to examine the origins and the consequences of prejudice. Where does prejudice come from? How do prejudice and discrimination affect people’s achievements, performances, and well-being? How can institutions reduce prejudice? How do laws prevent prejudice and protect minorities? What are the advantages of the inclusion of minority groups in the labor market?
This summer school will address these questions through lectures from keynote speakers in social psychology. The social-psychological analysis will be complemented by talks in law and economy, class discussion, and group presentations. It will focus on contemporary cases of prejudice based on various group memberships and stigmatizing attributes, such as race, religion, gender, sexuality, age, social class, disability, and unemployment.
This summer school is a unique opportunity to meet practitioners from different organizations in Geneva and to learn about implemented policies aiming to reduce discriminations and promote diversity in the workplace.
This summer school will introduce participants to:
- the basic research and theories about stereotyping, prejudice, and discrimination from the social, cognitive, and organizational psychological perspectives
- laws protecting individuals from prejudice and discrimination in the workplace
- the economic analysis of labor market discrimination
- strategies and policies to prevent and reduce prejudice in the workplace
This Summer School is organised in collaboration with the Faculty of Psychology and Educational Sciences (University of Geneva), Equal Opportunities Office (University of Geneva), Research S