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- Kathy Kellermann PhD (@KKComCon) on The Glasses Stereotype Revisited
- Bill Doogue (@billdoogue) on The Glasses Stereotype Revisited
- @LawPaul on When Should Lawyers Use Big Words?
- @profbres on When Should Lawyers Use Big Words?
- @stevethelawyer on When Should Lawyers Use Big Words?
- A Jury of Whose Peers? on On the Obstacles to Jury Diversity
- @CoyneLyn on Generation X members are “active, balanced and happy”. Seriously?
- jamie lyn on Generation X members are “active, balanced and happy”. Seriously?
by Alexis A. RobinsonPosted on May 30, 2011 | 2 CommentsA review of literature on how the race or gender of the attorney is related to eventual verdict. Trial consultants, a trial lawyer and an academic react.
by Laura Dominic, M.A.Posted on September 1, 2010 | 5 CommentsIt's 2010. Why are we even talking about gender and the practice of law? Haven't we already "Come a long way, baby?" Hasn't the powerful female lawyer portrayed on the myriad TV legal dramas sent the message to the public that being a good lawyer has nothing to do with...
by Cameron D. Lippard, Ph.D. and J. Scott Carter, Ph.D. and Mamadi Corra, Ph.D. and Shannon K. Carter, Ph.D.Posted on November 1, 2009 | No CommentsIn any social setting, including the courtroom, being a woman or man implies a certain fundamental belief about the acceptability of changing roles for women in U.S. society. We might expect women to be the most understanding and least judgmental of other women who take on new roles such as...
by Elizabeth J. Parks-StammPosted on November 1, 2008 | 1 CommentHow do male and female jurors react to a woman who has been successful in a traditionally masculine domain? Research in social psychology consistently finds that both males and females characterize women who have been successful in male-dominated fields as cold, unlikable businesswomen. However, the motivation behind this derogation...