Psychic Charlatans, Roving Shoplifters, and Traveling Con Artists: Notes on a Fraudulent Identity
- HOW AGGRAVATING! // New Moon Girls;Nov/Dec2009, Vol. 17 Issue 2, p30
The article presents views on unfairness to girls and women including a girl who was aggravated by commercials portraying just girls or just guys, another girl who considers Disney as the most aggravating thing and the issue of racial discrimination of an African cashier.
- Where Do We Go From Here? Toward an Inclusive and Intersectional Literature of Multiple Stigmatization. Remedios, Jessica; Snyder, Samantha // Sex Roles;Nov2015, Vol. 73 Issue 9-10, p408
In the present response to commentaries on Remedios and Snyder (), we consider how to develop more inclusive intersectional theories of how women of color experience race and gender stigmatization. As the commentaries highlight, an intersectional literature of multiple stigmatization will...
- People of Colour and National Identity in Canada. Dhruvarajan, Vanaja // Journal of Canadian Studies;Summer2000, Vol. 35 Issue 2, p166
Focuses on the people of colour and national identity in Canada. Impact of colonialism and imperialism on the devaluation of the people of colour; Discrimination for the women of colour in the society; Accounts of the different state policies granting citizenship rights to people of colour.
- Virginia College Sued for Misleading Women. // Women in Higher Education (10608303);Sep2012, Vol. 21 Issue 9, p4
The article reports that for-profit institution Virginia College was sued by the Mississippi Center for Justice for discrimination against women and minorities after seven students claimed that the college's campus in Jackson, Mississippi misled them about the value of its degrees.
- From Student to Faculty: A Black Feminist Perspective on the Politics of 'Gratitude' in Higher Learning Institutions. Haynes, Janet M. // International Journal of Diversity in Organisations, Communities;Jan2009, Vol. 8 Issue 6, p105
As a university student in Canada, I eagerly sought out feminist classes primarily because the focus was on women's issues. I felt being a racialized woman, I had much to contribute to the construction and sharing of knowledge. To my surprise, throughout my bachelors, masters, and PhD studies,...
- Diversity within Women of Color: Why Experiences Change Felt Stigma. Mohr, Rebecca; Purdie-Vaughns, Valerie // Sex Roles;Nov2015, Vol. 73 Issue 9-10, p391
This commentary offers additional considerations for better understanding and studying how women of color detect and respond to prejudice in the United States. Building on the thoughts raised by Remedios and Snyder (), we highlight the importance of considering the socio-cultural and historic...
- PSYCHIC FOR A DAY. Shermer, Michael // Skeptic;2003, Vol. 10 Issue 1, p48
Relates the experience of the author with psychic readings in the U.S. Need for talent and practice in the form of improvisational acting; List of probability guesses following the client's personality assessment; Importance of the pre-reading set-up to prime the subject.
- Keeper of the Drums: Female Aboriginal Leadership and the Salience of Gender. Julien, Mark; Zinni, Deborah; Wright, Barry // Advancing Women in Leadership;2008, Vol. 28, p3
This paper examines gender differences in leadership among Aboriginals in Canada. Sixteen leaders were interviewed. While commonalities in leadership approaches were noted (i.e. spirituality, long-term perspective, and focus on the overall health of the community), the salience of gender was...
- The Courage to Go to School. // Scholastic Scope;1/31/2011, Vol. 59 Issue 9, p12
The article focuses on Elizabeth Eckford who was a victim of racial discrimination in the U.S., and Shamsia Husseini, who was a victim of an acid attack on her way to school in Afghanistan.