Social Psychology Network

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Meg Bond

Meg Bond

Meg A. Bond is a Professor of Psychology and Director of the Center for Women and Work at the University of Massachusetts Lowell. She is also a Resident Scholar at the Brandeis University Women's Studies Research Center. Her work focuses on the interrelationships among issues of diversity, empowerment, and organizational dynamics. Her past publications have addressed sexual harassment, collaboration among diverse constituencies, and empowerment issues of underrepresented groups in community and organizational settings. She teaches courses in community psychology, workplace diversity, and interpersonal dynamics.

She is a past President of the Society for Community Research and Action (SCRA), Past Chair of the APA Committee on Women, and a Council Member of the Society for the Psychological Study of Social Issues (SPSSI). She is a Fellow of SCRA, SPSSI, Society for the Psychology of Women, and the American Psychological Association, as well as a member of the Senior Editorial Board for the American Journal of Community Psychology. She received an award for special contributions to SCRA in 2001.

Dr. Bond has two wonderful children, Arlyn and Erik.

Primary Interests:

  • Applied Social Psychology
  • Culture and Ethnicity
  • Gender Psychology
  • Intergroup Relations
  • Interpersonal Processes
  • Organizational Behavior
  • Prejudice and Stereotyping

Research Group or Laboratory:


Journal Articles:

  • Bond, M. A. (1999). Gender, race, and class in organizational settings. American Journal of Community Psychology, 27(3), 327-355.
  • Bond, M. A., & Harrell, S. (Eds.). (2006). Special issue on stories of diversity challenges in community research and action. American Journal of Community Psychology, 36(3/4).
  • Bond, M. A., Hill, J., Mulvey, A., & Terenzio, M. (2000). Weaving feminism and community psychology: An introduction to a special issue. American Journal of Community Psychology, 28(5), 585-598.
  • Bond, M. A., & Keys, C. (2000). Strengthening parent-community member relations on agency boards: A comparative case study. Mental Retardation, 38(5), 422-435.
  • Bond, M. A., & Mulvey, A. (2000). A history of women and feminist perspectives in community psychology. American Journal of Community Psychology, 28(5), 599-630.
  • Bond, M. A., Punnett, L., Pyle, J. L., Cazeca, D., & Cooperman, M. (2004). Gendered work conditions, health, and work outcomes. Journal of Occupational Health Psychology, 9(1), 28-45.
  • Dinh, K., & Bond, M. A. (Eds.). (2008). Special issue on “The Other Side of Acculturation: Changes among Host Individuals and Communities in their Adaptation to Immigrant Populations.” American Journal of Community Psychology, 42(3/4).
  • Hill, J., Bond, M. A., Mulvey, A., & Terenzio, M. (2000). Methodological issues and challenges for a feminist community psychology. American Journal of Community Psychology, 28(6), 759-772.
  • Messing, K., Punnett, L., Bond, M., Alexanderson, K., Pyle, J., Stock, S., Wegman, D. H., Zahm, S., & de Grosbois, S. (2003). Be the fairest of them all: Challenges and recommendations for the treatment of gender in occupational health research. American Journal of Industrial Medicine, 43(6), 618‑29.
  • Mulvey, A., Terenzio, M., Hill, J., Bond, M. A., Huygens, I., Hamerton, H., & Cahill, S. (2000). Stories of relative privilege: Power and social change in feminist community psychology. American Journal of Community Psychology, 28(6), 883-912.

Other Publications:

  • Bond, M. A., & Pyle, J. L. (2001). Diversity dilemmas at work. In R. Forrant, J. L. Pyle, C. Levenstein, and W. Lazonick (Eds.), Approaches to Sustainable Development: The Public University in the Regional Economy. Boston, MA: University of Massachusetts Press.

Meg Bond
Psychology Department & Center for Women & Work
University of Massachusetts Lowell
870 Broadway Street, Suite 1
Lowell, Massachusetts 01854
United States of America

  • Phone: (978) 934-3971
  • Fax: (978) 934-3074

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