Located on the traditional lands of the Anishinaabeg, Cree, Oji-Cree, Dakota, and Dene peoples, and homeland of the Métis Nation
OUR AIM IS TO HELP MAKE SOCIAL CHANGE THROUGH BASIC AND APPLIED SOCIAL PSYCHOLOGICAL RESEARCH
by studying when people are likely to become concerned about current or past human rights issues—when people will stand in solidarity with others—and how various “frames” of such issues affect intergroup relations. We also design measures for things we care to track—and think you should too.
Have you experienced racism at the University of Manitoba?
Iloradanon Efimoff, a Ph.D. student in psychology, is completing interviews with Indigenous students who have experienced racism at the University of Manitoba. She identifies as Haida and European settler. Her Ph.D. focuses on creating educational interventions that will reduce racist behaviours and attitudes, and to do so, she needs to talk to Indigenous students. At this point in her study, she is interested in interviewing First Nations men and two-spirited people to ensure fair representation, but all Indigenous people are welcome to participate. Contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org if you’re interested. Participants will receive a $20.00 honorarium, and the interviews are expected to take approximately 1 hour.