False beliefs are associated with racial bias in pain assessment and treatment recommendations only among White (not among non-White) medical students and residents By Sophie TrawalterKelly M. HoffmanM. Norman OliverJordan Axt False beliefs are associated with racial bias in pain assessment and treatment recommendations only among White (not among non-White) medical students and residents Trawalter Hoffman Oliver Axt.pdf Sophie Trawalter I’m an Associate Professor of Public Policy and Psychology. I study phenomena related to social diversity. Specifically, I examine how people navigate intergroup contact and intergroup contexts. I am especially interested in how people develop competencies and learn to thrive in diverse spaces. Read full bio Kelly M. Hoffman University of Virginia M. Norman Oliver University of Virginia Jordan Axt University of Virginia Related Content Sophie Trawalter Confederate monuments and the history of lynching in the American South: An empirical examination Research The present work interrogates the history of Confederate memorializations by examining the relationship between these memorializations and lynching, an explicitly racist act of violence. What Lies Beneath? Minority Group Members’ Suspicion of Whites’ Egalitarian Motivation Predicts Responses to Whites’ Smiles Research Antiprejudice norms and attempts to conceal racial bias have made Whites’ positive treatment of racial minorities attributionally ambiguous. Although some minorities believe Whites’ positivity is genuine, others are suspicious of Whites’ motives and believe their kindness is primarily motivated by desires to avoid appearing prejudiced. Brown-Iannuzzi, Claibourn, Trawalter: ‘Confederate memorials are associated with hate’ — New UVA study shows ‘significant’ correlation between lynchings and monuments News A UVA research team, including three Batten professors, uncovered a quantifiable relationship between Confederate memorials and the explicitly racist practice of lynching. New UVA Study Finds Correlation Between Lynchings and Confederate Monuments News A team of Batten and psychology researchers are bringing an empirical perspective to a national conversation.