Prejudice and Discrimination in Europe
June 2008, Wiley-Blackwell
- New research data from Western and Eastern European surveys and
- New theoretical conceptualizations of prejudice
- Multi-disciplinary approaches
- Debate on policy making with reference to non European countries
I Ethnic Prejudice and Discrimination: Andreas Zick, Thomas F. Pettigrew, and Ulrich Wagner.
RESEARCH AND THEORY.
II Everyday Racism as Predictor of Political racism in Flemish Belgium: Jacque Billiet and Hans de Witte.
III More than Two Decades of Changing Ethnic Attitudes in the Netherlands: Marcel Coenders, Marcel Lubbers, Peer Scheepers, and Maykel Verkuyten.
IV Black Immigrants in Portugal: Luso-tropicalism and Prejudice: Jorge Vala, Diniz Lopes, and Marcus Lima.
V Post-conflict Reconciliation: Intergroup Forgiveness and Implicit Biases in Northern Ireland: Tania Tam, Miles Hewstone, Jared Kenworthy, Ed Chairns, Claudia Marinetti, Leo Gedens, and Brian Parkinson.
VI Types of Identification and Intergroup Differentiation in the Russian Federation: Anca Minescu, Louk Hagendoorn, and Edwin Poppe.
VII Anti-Semitic Attitudes in Europe - a Comparative Perspective: Werner Bergmann.
VIII The Syndrome of Group-Focused Enmity: The Interrelation of Prejudices Tested with Multiple Cross-Sectional and Panel data: Andreas Zick, Carina Wolf, Beate Küpper, Eldad Davidov, Peter Schmidt, and Wilhelm Heitmeyer.
IX Relative Deprivation and Intergroup Prejudice: Thomas F. Pettigrew, Oliver Christ, Ulrich Wagner, Roel W. Meertens, Rolf van Dick, and Andreas Zick.
X Prejudice and Group-Related Behavior in Germany: Ulrich Wagner, Oliver Christ, and Thomas F. Pettigrew.
XI Viewing Intergroup Relations in Europe through Allport’s Lens Model of Prejudice: Walter G. Stephan
Thomas F. Pettigrew is Research Professor of Social
Psychology at the University of California, Santa Cruz. He received
his Ph.D. at Harvard University (1956) and taught there until 1980.
From 1986 until 1991, he taught at the University of Amsterdam.
Pettigrew has published ten books and more than 200 articles and
reviews on prejudice and racism. He also received the Society for
Experimental Social Psychology’s Distinguished Scientist
Award (2001), a Senior Fellowship at the Research Institute of
Comparative Studies in Race and Ethnicity at Stanford University
(2001), and a Fulbright New Century Scholar Fellowship for
continued research on prejudice and discrimination against the
immigrants of Western Europe (2003).
Ulrich Wagner is Professor of Social Psychology and vice-director of the Center for Conflict Studies at Philipps-University Marburg in Germany. Dr Wagner’s research interests include intergroup relations, ethnic prejudice, and intergroup aggression. Wagner heads the special graduate school addressing Group Focused Enmity, sponsored by the Deutsche Forschungsgemeinschaft [German Science Foundation]. During the academic year 2003-2004, he was a Senior Fellow at the Research Institute of Comparative Studies in Race and Ethnicity at Stanford University.