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<p>Use the links below to administer each study procedure as the participants experienced it.</p> <p><strong>Study 1- <a href="http://tinyurl.com/AEN2014Race4" rel="nofollow">Race Associations</a></strong></p> <p><strong>Study 2- Religious Associations</strong>: <a href="http://tinyurl.com/AEN2014Rel4BCIJ" rel="nofollow">Buddhism Version</a> and <a href="http://tinyurl.com/AEN2014Rel4CHIJ" rel="nofollow">Hinduism Version</a></p> <p><strong>Study 3- <a href="http://tinyurl.com/AEN2014Age4" rel="nofollow">Age Associations</a></strong></p> <p>The social world is stratified. Social hierarchies are known but often disavowed as anachronisms or unjust. Nonetheless, hierarchies may persist in social memory. In three studies (total N &gt; 200,000), we found evidence of social hierarchies in implicit evaluation by race, religion, and age. Across racial groups, implicit positive associations followed this rule: my racial group &gt; Whites &gt; Asians &gt; Blacks &gt; Hispanics. Each racial group evaluated its own group most positively, with the remaining three groups ordered identically following it. Across religions, implicit positive associations followed this rule: my religion &gt; Christians &gt; Jews &gt; Hindus/Buddhists &gt; Muslims. A final task investigating positive associations with various age groups found this rule: children &gt; young adult &gt; middle-age adult &gt; older adult across all participant ages. These results suggest that the rules of social evaluation are pervasively embedded in culture and mind. </p> <p>Link to final version of article: <a href="http://pss.sagepub.com/content/early/2014/07/30/0956797614543801.abstract" rel="nofollow">http://pss.sagepub.com/content/early/2014/07/30/0956797614543801.abstract</a></p>
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