Latest Social exclusion Stories
People who feel isolated are more inclined to make riskier financial decisions for bigger payoffs.
In today’s society, there is a significant imbalance in the function of the care of the elderly.
The study, by IIASA Evolution and Ecology Program postdoctoral fellow Tatsuya Sasaki, provides a simple new model that ties punishment by social exclusion to the benefits for the punisher.
Older people and those who work non-standard hours are less likely to feel integrated into society.
Current policy pressures on universities to focus on improving their research excellence and to widen participation make it hard for them to engage meaningfully with excluded communities.
Many studies have suggested that males tend to be more physically and verbally aggressive than females.
People who feel excluded will go to any length to try to become part of a group, even if it involves spending large sums of cash, eating something dicey, or doing illicit drugs.
UK programs designed to help the unemployed get back to work and support young parents are losing impact because they are not designed with the participants' gender in mind.