Recent Media Coverage

Harre, J. (16/12/14). First-year success wanes in later years. The Australian Higher Education section.

Harryman, W. (03/08/13). The masculine heart: Behavioral descriptions, but not personality descriptions, of counterstereotypical people cause greater prejudice.

PSP Connections. (10/03/13). Do bad interracial interactions shape our attitudes more than good interracial interactions? Society for Personality and Social Psychology.

The Australian. Article on parenting and psychosis showcasing 2012 article co-authored with Dr Campbell published in the Australian and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry.

Sydney Morning Herald (Educational Supplement). (22/08/12). Welcome to Australia: History of Immigration Part 1.

Francis, T. (12/06/12). Improving university equality in Australian universities. University Blues.

Rubin, M. (12/06/12). Social side key to retaining all students. The Age, p. 13.

Cervini, E. (04/06/12). In need of a friend. The

Branley, A. (13/03/12). Fitting in at uni a matter of class: Uni tougher for some. Newcastle Herald, p. 15.

The Chronicle of Higher Education. (06/03/12). Study finds that working-class college students are less engaged than their middle-class peers.

Trounson, A. (07/03/12). Low entry scores a quality risk. The Australian.

Paolini, S. (01/02/12). SBS media interview on the psychology of prejudice towards the production of a televised documentary on prejudice and prejudice reduction.

Connell, T. (14/07/11) Your pick: Take the call or take-away. The Newcastle Herald.

Jarrett,C. (01/07/11). This picture will make it more likely that you'll seek help. British Psychological Society Research Digest.

Kurzban, R. (19/04/11). Are old people scary? A report from down under. Evolutionary Psychology Blog. [A/Prof R Kurzban from the University of Pennsylvania summarised and discussed Paolini and Griffin's (April, 2011) symposium at the Annual Meeting of the Society of Australasian Social Psychologists, Manly.]

Crisp, R. J. (20/04/10). Are we psychologically biased against migrants? Anti-immigration attitudes may stem from tendencies to prefer “easy thinking”. Psychology Today.

Jarrett,C. (08/01/10). Prejudice towards migrants stems partly from the fact that they're awkward to think about. British Psychological Society Research Digest.