Ben-Zeev, T., Fein, S., & Inzlicht, M. (2005). Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 41, 174-181.
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Ben-Zeev, T., Carrasquillo C. M, Ching, A., Kliengklom, T. J., McDonald, K. L, Newhall, D. C., Patton, G. E., Stewart, T. D., Stoddard, T, Inzlicht, M., & Fein, S. (2005). In A. M. Gallagher & J. C. Kaufman (Eds.), Gender Differences in Mathematics (pp. 189-206). Cambridge, United Kingdom: Cambridge University Press.
In Outside Magazine, an article describes a new paper by Michael Inzlicht, Amitai Shenhav, and Christopher Olivola on what they call the effort paradox. The effort paradox might help us understand why people do things like climb mountains, solve crossword puzzles, or shop at IKEA.
Back in 1995, Claude Steele published a study that showed that negative stereotypes could have a detrimental effect on students' academic performance. But the big surprise was that he could make that effect disappear with just a few simple changes in language. In this podcast, Radiolab revisits the topic of stereotype threat in light of the roil of replications and self-examination in the field of social psychology. Radioab speaks to Michael Inzlicht about his own experiences with the topic, including why he now has doubts about the robustness of the phenomenon.