The UNtold Story™ Bias in Action
Bias, Stereotypes & Diversity Dynamics
Biases and societal stereotypes can influence our perception, judgment, language and actions. We may not be aware that we are engaging in behavior that may be offensive. Being aware of common stereotypes and biases (both hidden and explicit) can help you challenge negative assumptions about others. At the end of the day, it always comes down to one word… “respect.” Be sure to check your filters and look for ways to be inclusive and respectful.
Learning Path & Details
- Diversity, Equity, Inclusion & Belonging
- Type: Off-The-Shelf Video Program (ILT)
- Audience: General
- Available As: Download, USB, USB-2YR, USB-3YR, eLearning
Suggested Industry Usage
- Creating a Collaborative Environment
- Understanding Diversity
- Fostering Inclusion, Equity & Belonging
- Understand how our biases and stereotypes can negatively impact our working relationships.
- Define and understand key terms such as micro-inequities, microaggressions, bias, stereotypes.
- Learn how to create constructive, courageous conversations around workplace inclusion and equity.
Training Files (11)
|Full Video||06:28 min||English||Demo|
|Workshop Material||13 pages||English||Demo|
|Workshop Material||4 pages||English||Demo|
|Workshop Material||9 pages||English||Demo|
|Workshop Material||6 pages||English||Demo|
Bias can be expressed blatantly or through microaggressions - sometimes called micro-inequities. These are verbal and nonverbal slights, snubs, or insults. They’re often unintentional and subtle and communicate negative messages based on characteristics such as race or gender, age and others.
This new program specifically focuses on bias (both explicit and hidden) and societal stereotypes. Using a short, dramatic example, learners will observe the negative impact bias can have in the workplace and on our co-workers. These biases and societal stereotypes can influence our perception, judgment, language, and actions.
Being aware of common stereotypes can help you challenge negative assumptions.