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Some Minority Students May Fare Better Than Whites When Working Part Time, New Research Finds

Published: January 24, 2013.
Released by American Psychological Association  

WASHINGTON - African-American and Hispanic students may be less likely than non-Hispanic white students to hold a job during the school year, but when they do, they tend to work somewhat longer hours and seem less likely to see their grades suffer than non-Hispanic white students with jobs, according to new research published by the American Psychological Association.

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Awe May Promote Altruistic Behavior
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Bullying: What We Know Based on 40 Years of Research
WASHINGTON - A special issue of American Psychologist provides a comprehensive review of over 40 years of research on bullying among school age youth, documenting the current understanding of the complexity of the issue and suggesting directions for future research.

Using Decisional Bias as an Implicit Measure of Moral Judgment
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Depression Intensifies Anger in Veterans with PTSD
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Faculty in Doctoral Programs More Responsive to White Male Prospective Students, Research Finds
WASHINGTON - Faced with requests to meet with potential doctoral students of easily identifiable gender, race or ethnicity, faculty in almost every academic discipline are significantly more responsive to white males than to women and minorities, according to research published by the American Psychological Association.

A Grateful Heart Is a Healthier Heart
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Research Debunks Commonly Held Belief About Narcissism
WASHINGTON - Contrary to popular belief, excessive use of first-person singular pronouns such as "I" and "me" does not necessarily indicate a narcissistic tendency, according to research published by the American Psychological Association.

Study: Older Workers Bring Valuable Knowledge to the Job
WASHINGTON - In the workplace, age matters - but hiring or promoting based on age-related mental abilities can be a minefield, according to new research published by the American Psychological Association.

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