Political correctness and psychological assessment for selection: Does it always violate our privacy rights?
KeywordsPsychological Assessment Political Correctness
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Brayfield, A. H. (Ed.) (1965). Testing and public policy.American Psychologist, 20, 857–1005.Google Scholar
- Camara, W. J., & Merenda, P. F. (in press). Using personality tests in pre-employment screening: Issues raised in “Soroka vs. Dayton-Hudson Corporation.”Psychology, Public Policy and Law.Google Scholar
- Consulting Psychologists Press (1995).California Psychological Inventory (3rd ed.. Palo Alto, CA: Consulting Psychologists Press.Google Scholar
- Hathaway, S. R. (1964). MMPI: professional use by professional people.American Psychologist, 19, 204–210.Google Scholar
- Kelly, R. J., & Rubal-Lopez, A. (1996). Political correctness and multiculturalism: Who supports PC?Journal of Social Distress and the Homeless, 5, 111–137.Google Scholar
- Merenda, P. F. (1994). The settlement of the “Target” case and its aftermath.Psychological Reports, 75, 1485–1486.Google Scholar
- Merenda, P. F. (1995). Substantive issues in the Soroka vs. Dayton-Hudson case.Psychological Reports, 77, 595–602.Google Scholar
- Rodgers, D. A. (1966).Rodgers Condensed CPI-MMPI. Palo Alto, CA: Consulting Psychologists Press.Google Scholar
- Stark, S. (1958). Executive personality and psychological testing.Current Economic Comment, May 1958, Published by the University of Illinois Bureau of Economic and Business Research, pp. 15–32.Google Scholar
- Whyte, W. H., Jr. (1954). The fallacies of personality testing.Fortune, September 1954, pp. 117–118.Google Scholar
- Whyte, W. H., Jr. (1956).The organization man. New York: Simon and Schuster.Google Scholar
© Human Sciences Press, Inc. 1996