• To establish a database of social science evidence on reducing prejudice
  • To facilitate access to relevant literature
  • To create an infrastructure for the collection of new research   

Meet the Team

The Prejudice Reduction Evidence Database is based out of Princeton University and maintained by a multi-institutional Advisory Board. 

Advisory Board

Meghan Testerman
Princeton University
Behavioral Sciences Librarian
Betsy Levy Paluck
Princeton University
Professor of Psychology and Public Affairs
Chelsey Clark
Princeton University
Graduate Student, Psychology and Social Policy
Donald P. Green
Columbia University
J.W. Burgess Professor of Political Science
Roni Porat
Hebrew University
Senior Lecturer, Political Science and International Relations


Alexander Ding

Alexander is an undergraduate student in the Class of 2026 at Princeton. He is interested in using computational methods to study neurological and biological phenomena. On campus, Alexander is a graphic designer and ESL teacher for SPEAR and is also involved in the chess club.

Alex Sanchez

Alex Sanchez manages the contributions to this page. Alex is a research specialist in psychology at Princeton. He was previously a research fellow in psychology at Harvard and received his B.S. in Psychology and Philosophy from Minerva University. 

Zhiwen Wu

Zhiwen is a member of the Princeton Class of 2026 and is studying Chemical and Biological Engineering.

Special Thank You

A special thank you to Princeton Web Development Services for making this database possible.

Land Acknowledgement

Although the research presented here was conducted globally, the majority of us in North America live and work on land once stewarded by peoples forcibly removed from their ancestral homes. For the town currently known as Princeton in New Jersey, this land is part of the traditional territory of the Lenni-Lenape, called “Lenapehoking.” The Lenape People lived in harmony with one another upon this territory for thousands of years. During the colonial era and early federal period, many were removed west and north, but some also remain among the continuing historical tribal communities of the region: The Nanticoke Lenni-Lenape Tribal Nation; the Ramapough Lenape Nation; and the Powhatan Renape Nation, The Nanticoke of Millsboro Delaware, and the Lenape of Cheswold Delaware. We acknowledge the Lenni-Lenape as the original people of this land and their continuing relationship with their territory. In our acknowledgement of the continued presence of Lenape people in their homeland, we affirm the aspiration of the great Lenape Chief Tamanend, that there be harmony between the indigenous people of this land and the descendants of the immigrants to this land, “as long as the rivers and creeks flow, and the sun, moon, and stars shine.”