Learn More About Betsy Levy Paluck
Betsy Levy Paluck is a Professor in the Department of Psychology and in the Princeton School of Public and International Affairs, at Princeton University. She is also the Deputy Director of the Kahneman-Triesman Center for Behavioral Public Policy.
Her expertise lies in understanding social norms and norm change, individual and social network-wide behavioral change, and the reduction of prejudice and conflict, including ethnic and political conflict, youth conflict in schools, and violence against women. Her research on these topics has been set in the United States, Central and West Africa, and Latin America.
Paluck is a 2017 MacArthur Fellow, holds awards and an honorary degree for her research and writing, and importantly to her, a mentoring award from Princeton University.
Betsy Levy Paluck is available to advise your organization via virtual and in-person consulting meetings, interactive workshops and customized keynotes through the exclusive representation of Stern Speakers & Advisors, a division of Stern Strategy Group®.
Princeton Talk: Betsy Levy Paluck (Video)
May 15, 2021
Betsy Levy Paluck Profile
April 24, 2019
4 Questions for Betsy Levy Paluck
Social Psychologist Paluck Awarded MacArthur Fellowship
October 11, 2017
A Behavioral Science Framework for Understanding College Campus Sexual Assault
(PsyArXiv, May 2021)
Can Playing Together Help Us Live Together?
(Science, August 2020)
The Contact Hypothesis Re-Evaluated
(Cambridge University Press, February 2018)
Designing Nudges for the Context: Golden Coin Decals Nudge Workplace Behavior in China
(Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, June 2018)
The Effect of a Supreme Court Decision Regarding Gay Marriage on Social Norms and Personal Attitudes
(Association for Psychological Science, 2017)
Norm Perception as a Vehicle for Social Change
(Social Issues and Policy Review, January 2016)
Changing Climates of Conflict: A Social Network Experiment in 56 Schools
(PNAS, November 2015)
Stopping the Drama: Gendered Influence in a Network Field Experiment
(Social Psychology Quarterly, 2015)