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University Calendar

College of Social & Behavioral Sciences Calendar

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Friday, November 09, 2012

Image for The Distinguished Visiting Speakers Program PresentsThe Distinguished Visiting Speakers Program Presents

12:00 pm - 1:30 pm - Whitsett Room, Sierra Hall 451

The Distinguished Visiting Speakers Program Presents...

Professor Joshua Correll featuring Can We Train Away Racial Bias in the Decision to Shoot?

This talk will focus on a question that has perplexed us for 5 years.  Using a videogame task in which participants must make shoot/don't-shoot decisions about Black and White targets who appear on screen, we find that naive participants show a pronounced pattern of racial bias in the decision to shoot.

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Image for Fantastic & Strange: Reflections of Self in Science Fiction Literature Fantastic & Strange: Reflections of Self in Science Fiction Literature

Tuesday, September 18 - Friday, July 26 All Day - Tseng Gallery, Oviatt Library
http://library.csun.edu/blogs/goingson/fantastic-strange/

Science fiction literature, one of the most popular and entertaining genres in modern fiction, has been read and loved by children and adults for decades. From the earliest pulp publications to modern masterpieces, science fiction short stories and novels have often functioned as a lens through which we express our sense of wonder, marvel at the possibilities of new technologies, and engage in our wildest imaginings. Join us as we celebrate the fantastic and strange in science fiction literature.

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Image for The Distinguished Visiting Speakers Program PresentsThe Distinguished Visiting Speakers Program Presents

12:00 pm - 1:30 pm - Whitsett Room, Sierra Hall 451

The Distinguished Visiting Speakers Program Presents...

Professor Joshua Correll featuring Can We Train Away Racial Bias in the Decision to Shoot?

This talk will focus on a question that has perplexed us for 5 years.  Using a videogame task in which participants must make shoot/don't-shoot decisions about Black and White targets who appear on screen, we find that naive participants show a pronounced pattern of racial bias in the decision to shoot.

Tags: