Not Signed-In
Which clippings match 'Liberal Tolerance' keyword pg.1 of 1
15 AUGUST 2017

Cognitive closure and the price of certainty

"during times of fear and anxiety — like, for example, right now — everybody’s need for closure increases. We tend to make judgments more quickly, regardless of the facts. We’re also drawn to leaders who are decisive and paint solutions in simple terms. After the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, Dr. Kruglanski and his team of researchers found that as the color-coded terrorism threat system increased, support for President George W. Bush went up accordingly. The more uncertain our world seems, the more we compensate by seeking out certainty."

(Daniele Anastasion, 1 November 2016, The New York Times)

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TAGS

2016 • alt-right • ambiguityappeal to emotion • Arie Kruglanski • be vigilant • binary thinking • cognitive closure • cognitive flexibilitycolour codingcomplex problem-solvingcomplexityconfused and disorientedconservatism • conservative thought • contradictory perspectivescritical thinking • Daniele Anastasion • decision-making capabilitiesdestabilised perceptionDonald Trump • Eric Strauss • exploiting fearsextremismfear mongeringfound to be true by manygaslightingGeorge W Bushgullibilityliberal tolerancemainstream medianationalism • need for certainty • need for closure • New York TimesOp-Docsperceptions of reality • personal agency • polarised politics • post-truth worldrhetorical fearscare tacticsscaremongeringSeptember 11 attacksshort documentarysimple evaluationssocial psychologysound judgmentspreading of fear • terrorism threat system • terrorist threat • times of fear and anxiety • truth • uncertain world • uncertainty • uncertainty avoidance

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
04 MARCH 2015

US Ad Council launches 'Love Has No Labels' ad campaign

"To coincide with the upcoming 50th anniversary of the Selma March (March 7–25, 1965), the Ad Council is leading an unprecedented group of historic brands to launch a new series of public service advertisements (PSAs) on behalf of their Love Has No Labels campaign. First announced in February, the digital–first campaign is designed to further understanding and acceptance of all communities regardless of race, religion, gender, sexual orientation, age and ability. The new television and online video PSAs encourage audiences to examine and challenge their own implicit bias."

(PR Newswire, 3 March 2015)

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TAGS

196550th anniversaryad campaign • Ad Council • advertising in public spaces • age bias • American Civil Rights Movement • bias • celebrate diversity • co-optioncreative advertising • cultural bias • digital first campaign • digital first strategy • digital screensdisability discriminationdiversity • gender diversity • gender equality • implicit bias • liberal societyliberal tolerance • Love Has No Labels • magic show • pluralistic societyPSApublic information advertisement • public screens • public service advertisement • racial diversity • religious diversity • religious freedom • revelation • Selma Voting Rights Movement • sentimentalitysexual orientation • understanding and acceptance • x-ray

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
18 SEPTEMBER 2013

Is porno-chic the new black?

"Currently there is a three–year research project going on at The University of Auckland to examine the broader effects of pornography on New Zealand society. Pornography has always been with us you could argue, so why the fuss now? One reason is the growth of the internet. Pornographic imagery is just a click away. Gonzo porn, where there is aggression directed at women, is the growth area in this multi–billion dollar industry. Question its prevalence, and you run the risk of being considered a prude in today's climate of liberal tolerance–very uncool.

It's supposed to be empowering for women to be sexual in their behaviour and dress. We are sold 'technologies of sexiness' wrapped up in the rhetoric of individual consumer choice. To be 'hot' is the aim of every pimply tween, male or female, and that means trying to refashion yourself into a porn body. Desperate effort goes into maintaining sexual currency as age takes its toll."

(Linda Tyler, 8th Sep 2013, NZ Fashion Museum blog)

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TAGS

aggression directed towards women • Anna Jagodzinska • Anna Selezneva • Calvin Klein • Carson Parker • cool • Cosmopolitan (magazine) • Crystal Renn • Danny Schwarz • degrading behaviour • demeaningdepictions of women • Dolce and Gabbana • Domenico Dolce • Duncan Quinn • Edita Vilkeviciute • erotic scenes • eroticizing violence • fashion advertising • fashion culture • fashion modelfashion photography • FCUK • female consumer • French Connection UK • gang rape • glamourising violence • gonzo porn • group sex • Helen Gurley Brown • high fashion • Jimmy Choo • Karolina Kurkova • Lara Stone • liberal tolerance • mainstream imagery • maltreatment • Mario Sorrenti • mens fashion • Mikus Lasmanis • Natasha Poly • New Zealand Fashion Museum • normalising violence • partially unclothedPlayboy (magazine)plaything • porn body • pornification of visual culture • pornoporno-chicpornographic imagespornographicationpornography • prude • public spaceQuincy Jonesrape • refashion yourself • sadomasochistic sexsex objectsex sellssexual agencysexual behaviour • sexual currency • sexual depictions • sexual game • sexualised depictions • sexualised violence • Stephano Gabbana • Steven Klein • Steven Meisel • suggestive narratives • technologies of sexiness • Tom Ford • uncool • University of Auckland • V Magazine • violence against women • violence directed towards women • visual communication • Vladimir Ivanov • Vogue Magazine • womens fashion • young women

CONTRIBUTOR

Simon Perkins
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