Stereotype Threat: A Proposed Process Model on the Impact of Stereotype Threat on Self-Efficacy and Minority Performance
Dissertation - Public Access
Psy.D. Doctor of Clinical Psychology
Clinical Psychology - Florida School of Professional Psychology
Kingdon and Cassen (2010) indicated that historically there has been concern about the educational achievement of minority individuals. There is a need for research about the psychological mechanisms that play a part in the minority achievement gap. This document explored how stereotype threat impacts self-efficacy and minority academic performance and implications for cultural mistrust, imposter phenomenon, and self-fulfilling prophecies. All these factors have the propensity to place minority individuals at risk for low performance, leading to gaps in education. The population of focus for this review consisted of African Americans, Latinx individuals, and women. There has been limited research about how stereotype threat can induce cultural mistrust, imposter phenomenon, and self-fulfilling prophecies, which can impact minority academic functioning. This document proposed a process model outlining the events preceding low achievement and the factors contributing to decreased educational success in minority individuals.
Stewart, Sherese, "Stereotype Threat: A Proposed Process Model on the Impact of Stereotype Threat on Self-Efficacy and Minority Performance" (2023). Dissertations. 733.