Elizabeth L Haines
Professor • Department of
Dr. Haines is Professor of Experimental Social Psychology at William Paterson University in Wayne, New Jersey. She is an active scholar with 25 years of research experience and holds an international reputation in the science of stereotyping and implicit bias. Her stereotype expertise has been sought out by the United Nations, the international press, and by the courts as an expert witness. She is a current team member of Project Implicit -- the world’s leading educator of implicit bias for the last 20 years. Dr. Haines conducts a lab on social cognition – more specifically, the science of understanding, measuring, and changing stereotypes and implicit bias. In addition to her research, Dr. Haines teaches statistics, research methods, psychology of women, graduate social psychology, and stereotyping and prejudice.
Stereotyping, Unconscious Bias, Social Perception, Gender Bias, Implicit Measurement
Conducting social psychological research in the wake of COVID-19;
Open Science, Communal Culture, and Women's Participation in the Movement to Improve Science. ; Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America;
The Role Prioritization Model: How communal men and agentic women can (sometimes) have it all. ; Volume
Emerging Perspectives on Self and Identity. ; New York, NY; Routeledge; 2019
Many Labs 2: Investigating variation in replicability across samples and settings; , Advances in Methods and Practices in Psychological Science; 2018
Trash talk: Asymmetry in reactions to sexism by men and women. Duck Conference on Social Cognition.
What’s changed, what hasn’t: A social role vs. trait approach to gender stereotype change.
Gender at work.
Sticky gender stereotypes
Implicit Bias: Ordinary Origins and Everyday Solutions – Building Stronger Communities at the One Year Anniversary of the Tree of Life Shootings.
Breaking down implicit bias with expert, Dr. Elizabeth Haines. Season 1, episode123.
Notable Courses Taught
Close Relationships, Stereotyping and Prejudice, Psychology of Women, Social Cognition Lab, Statistics, Research Methods