‘No one can deny’: Why some people think discrimination is justified

The phrase ‘no one can dispute’ may sound pretty simple, but it has become a staple of Australian society and is often used to describe discrimination.

In this video, the ABC’s Ben Guthrie interviews a leading sociologist who thinks people can’t possibly deny discrimination exists.

It’s also used by some in the business world to dismiss concerns about discrimination.

But do people really think that they can deny discrimination?

Professor Mark Potok, a University of Melbourne social psychology expert, has published a new study into the idea that people can actually be prejudiced against others.

He argues that if you believe people are more prejudiced if you are racist, homophobic, sexist or transphobic, then you are actually less likely to have empathy.

It doesn’t take much to be racist, sexist, homophobic or transgendered Professor Mark Potter is an Australian sociologist.

He has written a book about the concept of prejudice called Inequality for the 21st Century.

He believes prejudice is often expressed in a variety of ways, but in a way that is so entrenched that you simply cannot challenge it.

He says we all have a tendency to see the world in terms of others, and he believes that the prejudice that we see can be a symptom of a larger problem.

Professor Potok says it is possible to be prejudicial towards others and still believe that others should be treated fairly.

He wants to understand how this occurs and what causes it.

Professor Potter says people can be prejudged against for many different reasons, but they all have one thing in common: they are prejudiced towards others.

They think that other people’s lives are better, they think that their choices are better or they think their preferences are more important than others.

Professor Mark is a professor of sociology and psychology at the University of Western Australia and he says people often believe that their prejudices are justified.

He calls this ‘the social construct of prejudice’.

He says the reason why prejudice persists is because we are social creatures and we need to constantly be trying to convince others of the things that we believe are right.

So to do this we need a set of beliefs that help us to see ourselves as being right.

We need to be able to say ‘that is right’.

So he argues that the way people think about the world, their values and their values about the universe are shaped by their prejudices.

So how do we actually think about discrimination?

To begin with, Professor Potter argues that we all tend to think in terms that are about other people.

And so when we hear that someone is prejudiced we tend to feel the need to prove that it is not the case.

So we tend not to think about whether that person actually does or does not experience prejudice.

Professor Matthew Lippard is a sociologist at the Australian National University.

He’s also an expert in social psychology and the human mind.

He describes his work as ‘research of prejudice’ and says there are a number of different ways we can think about prejudice.

He tells us that prejudice is not a bad thing, but a part of life.

It helps us to think clearly and we can act on it.

We can change our beliefs, we can change how we think about people, we are more likely to act towards others who are similar to us.

Professor Lippart says we need more research into the subject, but he says there’s enough evidence to suggest that people often think in a very narrow way about how others should act.

And it is often those beliefs that are the source of prejudice.

But there are also other ways that people might behave towards others, Professor Lett says.

He talks about the way that we might have a problem with someone we have an emotional attachment to.

And we may say ‘I don’t like that person’, and then we don’t want them to be around.

But we also have other beliefs about the nature of other people that might be relevant.

So for example, we might think that ‘some people are bad, that other bad people should be excluded from society’.

We might think of the social construct that is prejudice as a whole.

Professor John Daley is a psychologist at the Alfred P. Sloan School of Management at the Sloan School.

He is also a leading expert on the concept.

Professor Daley says it’s very important that we talk about the phenomenon of prejudice, not just as a group, but about individuals.

We all have prejudices.

And that can lead to some very harmful things.

Professor Anthony Painter is a lecturer in social policy at the Queensland University of Technology.

He studies how racism impacts on the lives of people and the impact of racism on people’s careers.

He also studies discrimination.

So he is interested in how people think and behave, and how racism affects the lives and the careers of those who are disadvantaged.

Professor Painter says racism is about prejudice not necessarily the prejudice itself, but prejudice in relation to others.

So it is about how people perceive others and how those perceptions can shape the way