Implicit Bias

Implicit bias is a form of bias that occurs when a person makes associations between a group of people and particular traits that then operate without self-awareness to affect one’s perception of, understanding of, judgment about, or behavior toward others.
Addressing Bias paper

Addressing Bias in Delinquency and Child Welfare Systems (2017)

Produced by the National Council of Juvenile and Family Court Judges (NCJFCJ) and the National Juvenile Defender Center (NJDC), with support from the SJI. This bench card emphasizes eliminating racial and ethnic disparities in juvenile and family courts as critical to creating a fair and equitable system of justice for all youth. The bench card examines Racial and Ethnic Disparities in Juvenile Court, Bias in the Juvenile Courtroom, and provides An Easy Reference Guide For Judges for Strategies For Correcting Implicit Bias

Empty jury box

Implicit Bias and the American Juror (2015)

Written by NCSC staffers Jennifer K. Elek & Paula Hannaford-Agor the article focuses on the potential effects of implicit bias in the decision making of everyday American citizens who are randomly selected to serve on grand juries and in jury trials.