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See detailL’intention des maitres de stage lié à l’utilisation d’un référentiel de compétences
Detroz, Pascal ULiege; Giet, Didier ULiege; MASSART, Valérie ULiege et al

Conference (2017, October 05)

En s’appuyant notamment sur deux référentiels internationaux : le WONCA tree et le Canmeds une équipe de travail, constituée des enseignants du département de médecine générale de notre institution ... [more ▼]

En s’appuyant notamment sur deux référentiels internationaux : le WONCA tree et le Canmeds une équipe de travail, constituée des enseignants du département de médecine générale de notre institution, accompagnés de 20 médecins en activité, a listé les activités et tâches que devait pouvoir accomplir un clinicien compétent. Ils ont ensuite organisé ces tâches en six grandes catégories. Pour chacune d’elles, une compétence centrale a été identifiée, ainsi qu’une série de familles de situations dans lesquelles cette compétence est mobilisée. Une fois finalisé, le document a été soumis à un panel d’experts de terrain et aux étudiants pour validation afin de s’assurer que le projet soit perçu comme dynamique et mobilisant. Le référentiel terminé, la seconde étape méthodologique a été la reconfiguration de l’enseignement pour qu’il permette l’atteinte des compétences visées. Le problème qui s’est posé à l’équipe enseignante est qu’une partie importante de la formation se fait en dehors des murs de l’université : elle se passe en de nombreux lieux de stage sous la supervision de maîtres de stage, souvent des médecins en activité ayant pour la plupart peu de lien avec la faculté. Afin d’être efficace, il est cependant nécessaire que l’ensemble des intervenants dans la formation des étudiants, y compris ces maîtres de stages, utilise le référentiel de formation comme référent aux activités d’apprentissages proposées aux étudiants. Or, une telle utilisation ne coule pas de source. L’objectif de cette étude est de connaître les intentions des maîtres de stage (MdS) quant à cette utilisation. Afin de connaître les éléments prédicteurs de cette intention, nous avons fait appel à la théorie du comportement planifié (Ajzen, 1985, 1991 ; Ajzen et Fishbein, 2005) pour guider notre démarche. Ce modèle est réputé comme étant le plus puissant pour prédire les comportements. Il a été utilisé dans de très nombreuses études, y compris dans le domaine de la santé. (Reid et Wood, 2008, Hardeman et al, 2002, Stecker, Fortney, Hamilton et Ajzen, 2007)… Selon cette théorie le comportement peut être directement prédit à partir d’une intention et celle-ci est déterminée par trois facteurs. [1] l’attitude envers le comportement [2] La norme subjective et [3] Le contrôle perçu. Conformément à la méthodologie proposée par Ajzen, nous avons dès lors conçu un questionnaire mesurant de manière directe et indirecte les divers paramètres de ce modèle (attitudes, normes sociales et contrôle perçu) sur la base de sept entretiens avec des maîtres de stage. Ce questionnaire a ensuite été proposé à la population des Maitre de Stage. Nous avons obtenu 68 réponses. Après avoir effectué des régressions hiérarchiques pas à pas ascendantes, nous avons conclu qu’ensemble, les attitudes, les normes sociales et le contrôle perçu expliquaient 83 % de l’intention d’utiliser le référentiel. D’autres analyses ont permis de déterminer les leviers et les freins influant directement sur cette intention. Ils seront présentés lors de notre communication. [less ▲]

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See detailImplicit Belittlements Call for Implicit Measures: Emotional Reactions to Youth Paternalistic Stereotypes
Silvestre, Aude ULiege; Huart, Johanne ULiege; Dardenne, Benoît ULiege

in Psychologica Belgica (2017), 57(2), 133-153

Age discrimination at work can potentially affect every worker. Indeed, like ‘old’ workers, young ones hired in their first job elicit the idea that they have quite interesting social abilities but lack ... [more ▼]

Age discrimination at work can potentially affect every worker. Indeed, like ‘old’ workers, young ones hired in their first job elicit the idea that they have quite interesting social abilities but lack of competence, which constitutes a case of paternalistic stereotypes (Fiske, Cuddy, Glick, & Xu, 2002). Generally, the negative (incompetence) facet of such stereotypes is not blatantly expressed, but is subtly conveyed behind an apparently positive discourse. Consequently, it is considered as being generally under-detected, while harmful. In this paper, we examine whether paternalistic stereotyping’s under-detection is real or if it is due to the use of inadequate measures. Based on a study showing that targets feel that something is wrong (Dardenne, Dumont, & Bollier 2007), we rely on affective measures to investigate whether the detection of the subtly conveyed negative facet of paternalistic stereotypes calls for subtle, implicit measures. In Study 1, explicit self-reports of targets’ affective states after a meeting with a paternalistic boss revealed mainly positive affect. In Study 2, an implicit emotional measure however revealed the presence of a negative affective state. The last Study, using a more ecological affective measure, demonstrates that paternalistic stereotypes trigger an ambivalent affective reaction. Altogether, the three studies suggest that the negative facet of paternalistic stereotypes is not as under-detected as we thought. [less ▲]

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See detailBenevolent Ideology and Women’s Economic Decision-Making: When Sexism Is Hurting Men’s Wallet
Silvestre, Aude ULiege; Sarlet, Marie; Huart, Johanne ULiege et al

in PLoS ONE (2016), 11(2),

Can ideology, as a widespread “expectation creator,” impact economic decisions? In two studies we investigated the influence of the Benevolent Sexism (BS) ideology (which dictates that men should provide ... [more ▼]

Can ideology, as a widespread “expectation creator,” impact economic decisions? In two studies we investigated the influence of the Benevolent Sexism (BS) ideology (which dictates that men should provide for passive and nurtured women) on women’s economic decision- making. In Study 1, using a Dictator Game in which women decided how to share amounts of money with men, results of a Generalized Linear Mixed Model analysis show that higher endorsement of BS and contextual expectations of benevolence were associated with more very unequal offers. Similarly, in an Ultimatum Game in which women received monetary offers from men, Study 2’s Generalized Linear Mixed Model’s results revealed that BS led women to reject more very unequal offers. If women’s endorsement of BS ideology and expectations of benevolence prove contrary to reality, they may strike back at men. These findings show that BS ideology creates expectations that shape malefemale relationships in a way that could be prejudicial to men. [less ▲]

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See detailFaculty engagement with blended learning - A study based on the Theory of Planned Behavior
Huart, Johanne ULiege; Detroz, Pascal ULiege; Verpoorten, Dominique ULiege

Conference (2015, October 29)

The paper presents the methodology and results of a survey research conducted at the University of Liege (Belgium) about blended learning (Garrison & Vaughan, 2012). It investigates the level of use of ... [more ▼]

The paper presents the methodology and results of a survey research conducted at the University of Liege (Belgium) about blended learning (Garrison & Vaughan, 2012). It investigates the level of use of this instructional practice and elicits determinants that predict or prevent its implementation. [less ▲]

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See detailPMTIC - Plan Mobilisateur des Technologies de l'Information et de la Communication
Georges, François ULiege; Géron, Stéphanie ULiege; Jérôme, Françoise ULiege et al

Report (2007)

Projet de recherche-action visant la formation des demandeurs d'emploi en Région Wallonne.

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See detailWhen Memory Shifts Toward More Typical Category Exemplars: Accentuation Effects in the Recollection of Ethnically Ambiguous Faces
Corneille, Olivier; Huart, Johanne ULiege; Becquart, Emilie et al

in Journal of Personality & Social Psychology (2004), 86

In 4 studies, the authors examined the impact of categorization on the recollection of ethnically ambiguous faces. Participants were presented with faces lying at various locations on mixed-race continua ... [more ▼]

In 4 studies, the authors examined the impact of categorization on the recollection of ethnically ambiguous faces. Participants were presented with faces lying at various locations on mixed-race continua (i.e., Caucasian–North African and Caucasian–Asian faces were used as source images in a morphing program). In all studies, the prevalence of exclusive ethnic features in a face distorted participants’ recollections of the face toward faces more typical of the category. Specifically, the recollection of 30% North African (or 30% Asian) faces shifted toward Caucasian source faces, whereas the recollection of 70% North African (or 70% Asian) faces shifted toward North African (Asian) source faces. Memory distortions did not emerge for extremely ambiguous (50%) faces and proved larger on mixed-race than same-race continua (Studies 3 and 4). Memory distortions also emerged with high levels of confidence. The authors elaborate on the theoretical and practical implications of these findings. [less ▲]

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See detailThe resemblance of one-year-old infants to their fathers : refuting Christenfeld & Hill (1995)
French, R.; Brédart, Serge ULiege; Huart, Johanne ULiege et al

in Gleitman, L. R. (Ed.) Proceedings of the 22nd Annual conference of the Cognitive Science Society (2000)

In 1995 Christenfeld and Hill published a paper that purported to show at one year of age, infants resemble their fathers more than their mothers. Evolution, they argued, would have produced this result ... [more ▼]

In 1995 Christenfeld and Hill published a paper that purported to show at one year of age, infants resemble their fathers more than their mothers. Evolution, they argued, would have produced this result since it would ensure male parental resources, since the paternity of the infant would no longer be in doubt. We believe this result is false. We present the results of two experiments (and mention a third) which are very far from replicating Christenfeld and Hill's data. In addition, we provide an evolutionary explanation as to why evolution would not have favored the result reported by Christenfeld and Hill. [less ▲]

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