Daniel Katz

University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Ann Arbor, MI 
social psychology, prejudice, open system theory
"Daniel Katz"

Daniel Katz (1903-1998) was a social psychologist who produced classic studies of attitude change and racial stereotyping or prejudice. His pursuit of the connections between individual psychology and social systems helped to found the field of organizational psychology. An important methodological contribution was his open system theory. At Michigan, in addition to directing a program of ground-breaking organizational studies, he, with Theodore Newcomb, was a major architect of the Michigan doctoral program in social psychology. Since 1970, the University has honored them together with an annual event, the Katz-Newcomb Lecture.

Cross-listing: MichiganTree

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Rouzer CA, Scott WA, Hamill AL, et al. (1982) IgE immune complexes stimulate arachidonic acid release by mouse peritoneal macrophages. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 79: 5656-60
Rouzer CA, Scott WA, Hamill AL, et al. (1982) Secretion of leukotriene C and other arachidonic acid metabolites by macrophages challenged with immunoglobulin E immune complexes. The Journal of Experimental Medicine. 156: 1077-86
Platz A, McClintock C, Katz D. (1959) Undergraduate grades and the Miller Analogies Test as predictors of graduate success. American Psychologist. 14: 285-289
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