Dr. Slieman Halabi
I studied for masters in cognitive psychology at Tel Aviv University and wrote my PhD in social psychology at the Friedrich Schiller University in Jena.
My research interest revolves around the influence of our social identities on interactions with ingroup and outgroup members. My PhD thesis was concerned with in-between members who straddle the multiple social identities that can be immersed in and intergroup conflict and how in-between groups can be seen as a threat to intergroup boundaries but also how they navigate their intergroup orientations within this set of complex relations. Recently, I have been conducting research that looks at misrecognition (in means of identity denial and other “micro-aggressions”) of minority group members and the ways in which responses to such experience can be constructively dealt with by majority group members.
Klar, Y., Mar’i, A. A. R., Halabi, S., Basheer, A., & Basheer, B. (2020). Reactions of Arab-Palestinians in Israel Toward an In-group Member: Mixing Hebrew or English With Arabic. Journal of Language and Social Psychology. https://doi.org/10.1177/0261927X20933657
Adam-Troian, J., Bonetto, E., Araujo, M., Baidada, O., Celebi, E., Dono Martin, Eadeh, F., Godefroidt, A., Halabi, S., Mahfud, Y. & Varet, F.( 2019). Positive associations between anomia and intentions to engage in political violence: Cross-cultural evidence from four countries. Peace and Conflict: Journal of Peace Psychology. https://doi.org/10.1037/pac0000385
Imhoff, R., Bilewicz, M., Hanke, K., Kahn, D. T., Henkel‐Guembel, N., Halabi, S., ... & Hirschberger, G. (2017). Explaining the Inexplicable: Differences in Attributions for the Holocaust in Germany, Israel, and Poland. Political Psychology, 38(6), 907-924. https://doi.org/10.1111/pops.12348
zuletzt bearbeitet am: 29.09.2022