Claude Steele

Claude Steele

Claude Mason Steele (born January 1, 1946) is an American social psychologist and currently the I. James Quillen Dean for the School of Education at Stanford University, as well as Professor Emeritus in the Department of Psychology at Stanford. Previously, he served as the 21st Provost of Columbia University for two years, and before that, as a professor of psychology at various institutions for almost 40 years. He is best known for his work on stereotype threat and its application to minority student academic performance. His earlier work dealt with research on the self (e.g., self-image, self-affirmation) as well as the role of self-regulation in addictive behaviors. In 2010, he released his book, Whistling Vivaldi and Other Clues to How Stereotypes Affect Us, summarizing years of research on stereotype threat and the underperformance of minority students in higher education.

Read more about Claude Steele:  Education and Early Life, Academic Career, Research, Whistling Vivaldi, Personal Life, Teaching and Administrative Appointments, Awards and Honors, Memberships, Article

Other articles related to "claude steele":

Claude Steele - Article
... http//irasilver.org/wp-content/uploads/2011/08/Reading-Stereotype-threat-Steele.pdf *. ...

Famous quotes containing the words steele and/or claude:

    It’s a particular Observation I have always made, That of all Mortals, a Critick is the silliest; for by inuring himself to examine all Things, whether they are of Consequence or not, he never looks upon any Thing but with a Design of passing Sentence upon it; by which Means, he is never a Companion, but always a Censor.
    —Richard Steele (1672–1729)

    I was so angry to realize I’m a Quebecois, with no past, no history, just two cans of maple syrup.
    —Jean Claude Lauzon (b. 1954)