Recent Journal Articles

* = student authors

*Tajeu, G. S., Halanych, J., Juarez, L., Stepanikova, I., Stone, J., Green, A., and Cherrington, A. L. (in press).  Association of healthcare worker race and occupation with implicit and explicit racial bias.  Journal of the National Medical Association.


*Zestcott, C., Stone, J., & Landau, M.  (2017).  Attention moderates the embodiment of weight as importance. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 43, 1712-1723.


*Zestcott, C. A., Bean, M. G., & Stone, J.  (2017).  Evidence of negative implicit attitudes toward individuals with a tattoo.  Group Processes and Intergroup Relations, 20, 186-201.


*Robb, J., & Stone, J.  (2016).  Implicit bias toward people with mental illness:  A systematic literature review.  Journal of Rehabilitation, 82, 3-13. 


*Zestcott, C. A., Blair, I. V., & Stone, J.  (2016).  Examining the presence, consequences, and reduction of implicit bias in health care: A narrative review.  Group Processes and Intergroup Relations: Special Issue on Health Disparities, 19, 528-542


Stone, J., & Kwan, V.  (2016).  How group processes influence, maintain, and overcome health disparities.  Group Processes and Intergroup Relations: Special Issue on Health Disparities, 19, 411-414


*Focella, E., Stone, J., *Fernandez, N.C., Cooper, J., & Hogg, M. (2016).  Vicarious hypocrisy: Bolstering attitudes and taking action after exposure to a hypocritical in-group member.  Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 62, 89-102.


*Focella, E., Bean, M. G., & Stone, J.  (2015). Confrontation and beyond:  Examining a stigmatized target's use of a prejudice reduction strategy.  Social and Personality Psychology Compass, 9, 100-114.


*Covarrubias, R., & Stone, J.  (2015).  Self-monitoring strategies as a unique predictor of Latino male student achievement.  Journal of Latinos and Education, 14, 55-70.


*Bean, M. G., *Focella, E., *Covarrubias, R., Stone, J., Moskowitz, G. B., & Badger, T.  (2014).  Evidence for nursing and medical students’ stereotypes of Hispanic and American Indian patients.  Journal of Health Disparities Research and Practice, 7, 14-22.


*Bean, M. G., *Covarrubias, R., & Stone, J.  (2014).  Strategies that Hispanic patients use to address stereotyping by a health care provider.  Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 44, 693-707.


*Bean, M. G., Stone, J., Moskowitz, G. B., Badger, T., & *Focella, E. (2013).  Evidence of implicit stereotyping of Hispanic patients by nursing and medical students. Nursing Research, 62(5), 362-367.


*Voisin, D., Stone, J., & Becker, M. (2013). The role of normative standards on the mode of cognitive dissonance reduction among smokers.  Journal of Applied Social Psychology, 43, 57–67.


Schmader, T., *Croft, A., *Whitehead, J., & Stone, J.  (2013). A peek inside the targets’ toolbox: How stigmatized targets deflect prejudice by invoking a common identity.  Basic and Applied Social Psychology, 35, 141-149. 


Moskowitz, G. B. & Stone, J.  (2012). The proactive control of stereotype activation: Implicit goals to not stereotype. Zeitschrift fu ̈r Psychologie, 220, 172-179.


Stone, J.  (2012).  A hidden toxicity in the term student-athlete: Stereotype threat for athletes in the college classroom. Wake Forest Journal of Law & Policy, 2(1), 179-197.


Moskowitz, G. M., Stone, J., & *Childs, A. (2012). Implicit stereotyping and medical decisions: Unconscious stereotype activation in practitioners' thoughts about African Americans. American Journal of Public Health, 102(5), 996–1001.


Stone, J., Harrison, C. K., & *Mottley, J. (2012).  "Don't call me a student-athlete":  The effect of identity priming on stereotype threat for academically engaged African-American college athletes.  Basic and Applied Social Psychology, 34:2, 99-106. 


*Gaffney, A. M., Hogg, M., Cooper, J., & Stone, J. (2012).  Witness to hypocrisy: Reacting to ingroup hypocrites in the presence of others. Social Influence, 7, 98-112.


*Bean, M. G., & Stone, J. (2011).  Another view from the ground:  How laws like SB1070 and HB2281 erode the intergroup fabric of our community.  Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy. doi: 10.1111/j.1530-2415.2011.01267.x


Stone, J., & *Fernandez, N.C. (2011).  When less failure causes more dissonance: The role of elaboration and recall in behavior change following hypocrisy.  Social Influence, 6, 199-211.


Stone, J., & Moskowitz, G. B.  (2011).  Nonconscious racial bias in medical decision-making:  What can be done to reduce it?  Medical Education, 45, 768-776.


Stone, J., & *Focella, E. (2011).  Hypocrisy, dissonance and the self-regulation processes that improve health.  Self and Identity, 10, 295-303.


Stone, J., *Whitehead, J., Schmader, T., and *Focella, E.  (2011).  Thanks for asking: Self-affirming questions reduce backlash when stigmatized targets confront prejudice.  Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 47, 589-598.


Moskowitz, G. B., Li, P., *Ignarri, C., & Stone, J. (2011).  Compensatory cognition associated with egalitarian goals.  Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 47, 365-370.


Recent Book Chapters

*Zestcott, C., & Stone, J.  The role of persuasion in health behavior change.  (In press).  In The Wiley Encyclopedia of Health Psychology.  (M. Robbins & K. Sweeny, Eds).


*Focella, E., & Stone, J.  (2013).  The use of hypocrisy for promoting environmentally sustainable behaviors.  In H. van Tripp (Ed.) Encouraging Sustainable Behavior (pp 203-218).  New York, NYPsychology Press.


Stone, J.  (2013).  Stereotype threat.  In R. C. Eklund & G. Tenenbaum (Eds) The Encyclopedia of Sport and Exercise Psychology. Sage Publications.


Stone, J., Chalabaev, A., & Harrison, C. K. (2011). Stereotype threat in sports. In M Inzlicht & T. Schmader (Eds) Stereotype Threat: Theory, Process, and Application (pp. 217-230). Oxford University Press. 


Stone, J.  (2011).  Consistency as a basis for behavioral interventions:  Using hypocrisy and cognitive dissonance to motivate behavior change.  In B. Gawronski & F. Strack (Eds) Cognitive Consistency: A Fundamental Principle in Social Cognition (pp. 346-367).  Guilford Press.


Stone, J.  (2011).  The use of hypocrisy to motivate health attitude and behavior change.  In P. Anand, V. Strecher & R. Batra (Eds).  Leveraging consumer psychology for effective health communications (pp. 186-203).  The Society for Consumer Psychology series.  New York: M.E. Sharpe Inc. 


Papers and invited chapters submitted for publication


Willians, J., Tajeu, G. S., Stepanikova, I., Agne, A.A., Stone, J., & Cherrington, A. L.  Perceived Discrimination in Public and Private Primary Care Clinics (empirical paper)


Zestcott, C. A., Stone, J., Harrison, C. K., & *Brancamonte, N.  One and done:  Examining the relationship between years of college basketball experience and career statistics in the National Basketball Association  (Empirical paper)


*Wolsiefer, K. J., & Stone, J.  Addressing Bias in Healthcare:  Confrontation as a Tool for Patient and Provider Self-Advocacy.  (Review chapter)


Papers and invited chapters in preparation


Stone, J., Moskowitz, G. B., Zestcott, C. A. & *Wolsiefer, K. J.  Active learning workshops for reducing implicit bias among medical students (Empirical paper)


Zestcott, C., *Torrejon, A., & Stone, J.  Eyeglasses reduce implicit prejudice toward people with a tattoo.  (Empirical paper)


Zestcott, C., & Stone, J. Health disparities toward people with a tattoo.  (Empirical paper)


*Liang, J., *Wolsiefer, K. J., Zestcott, C. A., Chase, D., & Stone, J.  Evidence that providers hold implicit bias toward women with cervical cancer.  (Empirical paper)