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Member Spotlight: Eva Pietri

Eva Pietri is an Associate Professor at the University of Colorado Boulder. Her research generally explores ways to address harmful biases and encourage inclusive and welcoming environments.

Wind Goodfriend

Wind Goodfriend is a full professor of psychology and assistant dean of liberal arts at Buena Vista University. Her research focuses on understanding and preventing intimate relationship violence, the effects of gender- and sexuality-based prejudice, and social psychological topics in popular culture.

Michael Kraus

Psychologist Michael W. Kraus studies how inequality fundamentally shapes the dynamics of human social interactions. His current research explores the behaviors and emotional states that maintain and perpetuate economic and racial inequality in society.

Sean Laurent

Sean Laurent is an Assistant Professor of Psychology at Penn State. His interests are in how non-psychologists think about social concepts like hypocrisy, intentionality, and morality, and how information about others' beliefs and goals is used to make social and moral judgments.

Yuthika Girme

An Associate Professor at Simon Fraser University, Yuthika Girme's research aims to better understand the complexities underlying singlehood and romantic relationships by using advanced statistical techniques and diverse methods.

Franki Y. H. Kung

Franki Kung is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Psychological Sciences at Purdue University. He serves as the department’s Director of Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion and co-directs the DEI Science Consortium in the College of Health and Human Sciences.

Tabea Hässler

Tabea Hässler is a senior lecturer at the University of Zurich and curator of the Zurich Intergroup Project. Her research focuses on responses to inequalities and support for greater social equality among diverse advantaged and disadvantaged groups.

William Meese

William Meese is a doctoral student in psychological sciences at the University of California. His research examines how self-processes influence well-being, particularly related to how people think about and respond to self-evaluative information and events.