Hate on the Net: Bigotry + Computer Technology = Cyber Hate
This paper draws from social psychological theory and research to examine cyberhate. The discussion considers the problem of cyberhate as part of the expanding realm of deviance on the Internet.
||Hate Crime, Cyber Hate, Internet, Social Psychology, Technology
International Journal of Knowledge, Culture and Change Management, Volume 6, Issue 4, pp.29-36.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound).
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.962MB).
Kellina M. Craig-Henderson is a social psychologist who is currently serving as a visiting scientist at the National Science Foundation in the Social Psychology program. She graduated from Wesleyan University before attending the Master’s program in the social sciences at the University of Chicago where she earned a M.A. Following that she earned an M.S. and a Ph.D. in Psychology from Tulane University. From 1993-1997, Dr. Craig-Henderson served on the faculty in the Department of Psychology as well as the Afro-American Studies Research program at the University of Illinois, Champaign-Urbana. This was followed by an appointment in the Psychology Department of California State University, Long Beach. In 1999, Dr. Craig-Henderson moved to Howard University in Washington, DC and was awarded tenure in 2001. Dr. Craig-Henderson’s research includes studies of groups, cross-cultural gender and race stereotyping, and aggression. She has published more than 30 reports of empirical research, and is on-leave from her position as an associate professor of psychology in the Department of Psychology at Howard University.
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