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  1.  13
    The Impact of School Climate and School Identification on Academic Achievement: Multilevel Modeling with Student and Teacher Data.Sophie Maxwell, Katherine J. Reynolds, Eunro Lee, Emina Subasic & David Bromhead - 2017 - Frontiers in Psychology 8.
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    A cultural setting where the other-race effect on face recognition has no social–motivational component and derives entirely from lifetime perceptual experience.Lulu Wan, Kate Crookes, Katherine J. Reynolds, Jessica L. Irons & Elinor McKone - 2015 - Cognition 144 (C):91-115.
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  3. Strengthening the incentives for responsible research practices in Australian health and medical research funding.Lisa A. Bero, Adrian Barnett, Katherine J. Reynolds, Cynthia M. Kroeger & Joanna Diong - 2021 - Research Integrity and Peer Review 6 (1).
    BackgroundAustralian health and medical research funders support substantial research efforts, and incentives within grant funding schemes influence researcher behaviour. We aimed to determine to what extent Australian health and medical funders incentivise responsible research practices.MethodsWe conducted an audit of instructions from research grant and fellowship schemes. Eight national research grants and fellowships were purposively sampled to select schemes that awarded the largest amount of funds. The funding scheme instructions were assessed against 9 criteria to determine to what extent they incentivised (...)
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    All about us, but never about us: The three-pronged potency of prejudice.S. Alexander Haslam & Katherine J. Reynolds - 2012 - Behavioral and Brain Sciences 35 (6):435-436.
    Three points that are implicit in Dixon et al.'s paradigm-challenging paper serve to make prejudice potent. First, prejudice reflects understandings of social identity usthem that are shared within particular groups. Second, these understandings are actively promoted by leaders who represent and advance in-group identity. Third, prejudice is identified in out-groups, not in-groups.
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