Carey S. Ryan, PhD
Undergraduate: Research Methods, Statistics, Stereotyping and Intergroup Relations, Social Psychology, Introduction to Psychology
Graduate: Multiple Regression, Analysis of Variance, Advanced Data Analysis, Research Methods, Program Evaluation, Social Perception and Cognition, Group Processes
Stereotyping, prejudice, and intergroup relations; socialization of diverse group members in organizations; and cross-cultural gender differences in workforce participation.
Ph.D., University of Colorado--Boulder, 1989
M.A., University of Colorado--Boulder, 1988
M.S.W., University of Nebraska Omaha, 1985
B.A., University of Nebraska--Lincoln, 1980
Selected PublicationsJudd, C. M., McClelland, G. H., & Ryan, C. S. (2017). Data analysis: A model comparison approach to regression, ANOVA, and beyond (3rd ed.). New York, NY: Routledge.
Walzer, A. S., Van Manen, K. L., & Ryan, C. S. (2016). Other- versus self-focus and risky health behavior: The case of HIV/AIDS. Psychology, Health, & Medicine, 21, 902-907.
Murayama, A., Ryan, C. S., Shimizu, H., & Kurebayashi, K., & Miura, A. (2015). Cultural differences in perceptions of intragroup conflict and preferred conflict management behavior: A scenario experiment. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 46, 88-100.
Maruyama, G., & Ryan, C. S. (2014). Research methods in social relations (8th ed.). Oxford, UK: Wiley-Blackwell.
Shively, R., & Ryan, C. S. (2013). Longitudinal changes in college math students' implicit theories of intelligence. Social Psychology of Education, 16, 241-256.
Kurebayashi, K., Hoffman, L., Ryan, C. S., & Murayama, A. (2013). Japanese and American perceptions of group entitativity and autonomy: A multilevel analysis. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 43, 349-364.
Ryan, C. S., Casas, J. F., & Thompson, B. K. (2010). Interethnic ideology, intergroup perceptions, and cultural orientation. Journal of Social Issues, 66, 29-44.
Ryan, C. S., Casas, J. F., Kelly-Vance, L., Ryalls, B. O., & Nero, C. (2010). Parent involvement and views of school success: The role of parent's Latino and White American cultural orientations. Psychology in the Schools, 47, 391-405.
Judd, C. M., McClelland, G. H., & Ryan, C. S. (2009). Data analysis: A model comparison approach (2nd ed.). Routledge.
Ryan, C. S., Hunt, J. S., Weible, J. A., Peterson, C. R., & Casas, J. F. (2007). Multicultural and colorblind ideology, stereotypes, and ethnocentrism among Black and White Americans. Group Processes and Intergroup Relations, 10, 617-637.
Hausmann, L. R. M., & Ryan, C. S. (2004). Effects of external versus internal motivation to control prejudice on implicit prejudice: The mediating role of efforts to control prejudiced responses. Basic and Applied Social Psychology, 26, 215-225.
Ryan, C. S. (2002). Stereotype accuracy. In W. Stroebe & M. Hewstone (Eds.), European Review of Social Psychology, 13, 75-109. Hove, UK & Philadelphia, PA: Psychology Press.
Ryan, C. S., & Bogart, L. M. (2001). Longitudinal changes in the accuracy of new group members' in-group and out-group stereotypes. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 37, 118-133.
Ryan, C. S., Bogart, L. M., & Vender, J. P. (2000). Effects of perceived group variability on the gathering of information about individual group members. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 36, 90-101.
Ryan, C. S., & Bogart, L. M. (1997). Development of new group members' in-group and out-group stereotypes: Changes in perceived group variability and ethnocentrism. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 73, 719-732.
Ryan, C. S. (1996). Accuracy of black and white college students' in-group and out-group stereotypes. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin, 22, 1114-1127.
Ryan, C. S., Judd, C. M., & Park, B. (1996). Effects of racial stereotypes on judgments of individuals: The moderating role of perceived group variability. Journal of Experimental Social Psychology, 32, 71-103.
Judd, C. M., Park, B., Ryan, C. S., Brauer, M., & Kraus, S. (1995). Stereotypes and ethnocentrism: Diverging interethnic perceptions of African American and White American youth. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 69, 460-481.
Our Campus. Otherwise Known as Omaha.
The University of Nebraska does not discriminate based on race, color, ethnicity, national origin, sex, pregnancy, sexual orientation, gender identity, religion, disability, age, genetic information, veteran status, marital status, and/or political affiliation in its programs, activities, or employment. Learn more about Equity, Access and Diversity.