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A publicação pode ser exportada nos seguintes formatos: referência da APA (American Psychological Association), referência do IEEE (Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers), BibTeX e RIS.

Exportar Referência (APA)
Bettencourt, L., Dixon, J. & Castro, P. (2019). Understanding how and why spatial segregation endures: a systematic review of recent research on intergroup relations at a micro-ecological scale. Social Psychological Bulletin. 14 (2)
Exportar Referência (IEEE)
L. C. Bettencourt et al.,  "Understanding how and why spatial segregation endures: a systematic review of recent research on intergroup relations at a micro-ecological scale", in Social Psychological Bulletin, vol. 14, no. 2, 2019
Exportar BibTeX
@article{bettencourt2019_1632474138077,
	author = "Bettencourt, L. and Dixon, J. and Castro, P.",
	title = "Understanding how and why spatial segregation endures: a systematic review of recent research on intergroup relations at a micro-ecological scale",
	journal = "Social Psychological Bulletin",
	year = "2019",
	volume = "14",
	number = "2",
	doi = "10.32872/spb.v14i2.33482",
	url = "https://spb.psychopen.eu/index.php/spb/issue/view/111"
}
Exportar RIS
TY  - JOUR
TI  - Understanding how and why spatial segregation endures: a systematic review of recent research on intergroup relations at a micro-ecological scale
T2  - Social Psychological Bulletin
VL  - 14
IS  - 2
AU  - Bettencourt, L.
AU  - Dixon, J.
AU  - Castro, P.
PY  - 2019
SN  - 1896-1800
DO  - 10.32872/spb.v14i2.33482
UR  - https://spb.psychopen.eu/index.php/spb/issue/view/111
AB  - Social psychological research has increasingly extolled the benefits of intergroup contact as a
means of promoting positive relations. However, a growing body of research suggests that formal
policies of desegregation are often offset by informal ‘micro-ecological’ practices of (re)-
segregation, in everyday life spaces. This paper presents a systematic literature review of recent
evidence on this topic (2001-2017), outlining key findings about how, when, where, and why microecological divisions are reproduced. Informal segregation can happen based on ethnicity, religion,
socioeconomic status, gender, or gender and ethnicity, despite people being in a shared place.
People generally maintain patterns of ingroup isolation as a result of: a) negative attitudes and
stereotypes; b) ingroup identification and threat; or c) feelings of anxiety, fear and insecurity.
Educational settings have been the main context studied, followed by leisure and recreational
places, public urban places and public transport. The paper also identifies three areas of potential
future research, highlighting the need to: (1) capitalise on methodological innovations; (2) explore
systematically how, when and why the intersectionality of social categories may shape microecological practices of contact and separation; and (3) understand more fully why micro-ecological
patterns of segregation are apparently so persistent, as well as how they might be reduced.
ER  -