University Diversity and Social Transformation Professor of Psychology
My experimental research program focuses on implicit stereotyping, prejudice, stereotype threat, and effects of category salience on test performance and academic motivation. My current projects include studies of how environmental factors influence women students in math and science, and how stereotypes affect interracial communication.
For a list of publications, visit the Faculty Homepage.
National Science Foundation, Grant No. 1420168 (2014-2017). Research on Education and Learning. Microaggressions in Engineering Student Teams: Effects on Learning, Performance, and Persistence. D. Sekaquaptewa, PI, with Lorelle Meadows, co-PI. $ 548,459.00.
National Science Foundation, Grant No. 1137031 (2011-2013). Research Initiation Grant: Developing strategies to improve women's active participation in engineering student group project teams. D. Sekaquaptewa, co-PI, with Lorelle Meadows, co-PI. $148,174.00.
National Science Foundation, Grant No. 936434 (2009-2012). Taking credit for one's success: How reducing stereotypic attributional bias can improve women's outcomes in science and engineering. D. Sekaquaptewa, PI. $499.900.00.
Distinguished Service Award, Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues, 2015
Harold R. Johnson Diversity Service Award, University of Michigan, 2014Sarah Goddard Power Award (for work advancing the status of women), University of Michigan, 2012
Fellow, Association for Psychological Science, 2012