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Jennifer Kubota is an assistant professor and co-director of the Impression Formation Social Neuroscience Lab in the Departments of Psychological and Brain Sciences and Political Science and International Relations at the University of Delaware. Dr. Kubota received a joint Ph.D. in Social Psychology and Neuroscience from the University of Colorado, Boulder. She then held a postdoctoral fellowship in social neuroscience at New York University, during which she worked on projects related to the neural foundations of racial bias.
Dr. Kubota's research explores how we achieve equity in intergroup relations. She examines how we form impressions of marginalized individuals or those who are different from us; how those impressions influence our thoughts, feelings, and decisions; and how we may intervene to achieve parity or improve interactions. As a social neuroscientist, her research crosses disciplinary boundaries, bridging psychology, neuroscience, and decision-making with the goal of understanding real-world social change. Her work has been published in various neuroscience and psychology journals, including Nature Neuroscience, Nature Human Behaviour, Psychological Science, Perspectives in Psychological Science, Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, Biological Psychology, and Social, Cognitive, and Affective Neuroscience. She has received funding from the Army Research Institute, Ford Foundation, National Institute on Aging, and the National Science Foundation in support of her research.
Pre-registrations and Open Access Materials:
B.D.*, Kubota, J.*, Dang. T., & Cloutier, J. (in press). Motivation
modulates brain networks in response to faces varying in race and
status: A multivariate approach. eNeuro. * shared first author
Mattan, B. D., Wei, K., Cloutier, J., & Kubota, J. T. (2018). The social neuroscience of race- and status-based prejudice. Current Opinion in Psychology, 24, 27-34.
B.D.*, Kubota, J.*, Dang. T., & Cloutier, J. (2018). External
motivation to avoid prejudice alters neural responses to targets varying
in race and status. Social, Cognitive, and Affective Neuroscience, 13(1), 22–31. * shared first author
J.T., Peiso, J., Marcum, K., & Cloutier, J. (2017). Intergroup
contact throughout the lifespan modulates implicit racial biases across
perceivers' racial group. PLOS One, 12(7), e0180440.
B., Kubota, J.T., & Cloutier, J. (2017). How social status shapes
person perception and evaluation: A social neuroscience perspective. Perspectives in Psychological Science, 12(3), 468-507.
Kubota, J. T., & Ito, T. A. (2017). Rapid race perception despite individuation and accuracy goals. Social Neuroscience, 12(4), 468-478.
J., Kubota, J.T., Li, J., Augusto, C., & Phelps, E. A. (2016).
Racial stereotypes impair flexibility of emotional learning. Social, Cognitive, and Affective Neuroscience, 11(9), 1363-1373.
J. T., Mojdehbakhsh, R., Raio, C., Brosch, T., Uleman, J. S., &
Phelps, E. A.(2014). Stressing the person: Legal and everyday person
attributions under stress. Biological Psychology, 103, 117-124.
Kubota, J. T., & Ito, T.A. (2014). The role of expression and race in weapons identification. Emotion, 14(6), 1115-1124.
J. T., Li, J., Bar-David, E., Banaji, M. R., & Phelps, E. A.
(2013). The price of racial bias: Intergroup negotiations in the
Ultimatum Game. Psychological Science, 24(12), 2498-2504.
Kubota, J. T., Banaji, M. R., & Phelps, E. A. (2012). The neuroscience of race. Nature Neuroscience, 15(7), 940-948.
J. T., & Ito, T. A. (2007). Multiple cues in social perception: The
time course of processing race and facial expression. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 43(5), 738-752.
D. M., Kubota, J. T., Harmon-Jones, E., & Devine, P. G. (2006).
Alternative mechanisms for regulating racial responses according to
internal versus external cues. Social, Cognitive, and Affective Neuroscience, 1(1), 26-36.
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