Why are so many people drawn to conspiracy theories in times of crisis?
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What everyone should know about ableism.
Kathleen R. Bogart Ph.D.
A lesson on the models of disability reveals how films like "The Witches" can perpetuate stereotypes. It's time to put the “evil disabled person” trope to bed.
New research shows which types of social support benefit people with a rare disease, and how they could be increased.
People with facial differences are protected by the Americans with Disabilities Act from hiring discrimination, although they may not know it.
With more employers using virtual and AI interviews, people with facial paralysis may be at a disadvantage. Here's how to reduce hiring bias.
Disability pride was the foundation of the Americans with Disabilities Act. On the 30th anniversary of the ADA, why is disability pride still rare?
Wearing face masks for the first time? Lessons from a psychology professor with facial paralysis on how to communicate with limited facial expression.
Kathleen Bogart, Ph.D., is an Associate Professor of Psychology at Oregon State University. Her research focuses on the psychosocial implications of living with disability, rare disorders, or facial differences such as Moebius syndrome.