The action of supporting or opposing a particular person or thing in an unfair way, because of allowing personal opinions to influence your judgment:
The senator has accused the media of bias.
Reporters must be impartial and not show political bias.
There was clear evidence of a strong bias against her.
There has always been a slight bias in favour of/towards employing liberal arts graduates in the company.
Unconscious bias (= that the person with the bias is not aware of) can influence decisions in recruitment, promotion, and performance management.
19 nov. 2018
1 Who killed young mum Corryn Rayney? Falsely accused husband breaks silence | 60 Minutes Australia
Gepubliceerd op 15 okt. 2018
3 Wrongfully Jailed For Rape As A Teen, He Now Helps Others Falsely Convicted | Megyn Kelly TODAY
Gepubliceerd op 9 jan. 2018
Gepubliceerd op 24 mrt. 2013
Gepubliceerd op 11 jun. 2018
6 Clayton Johnson wrongful murder conviction : Tide of Suspicion (1998) – The Fifth Estate
Gepubliceerd op 5 okt. 2017
7 Howard Dudley Embraces His Freedom: Wrongfully Convicted Man Freed After 23 Years in Prison
Gepubliceerd op 22 apr. 2016
10 After 28 Years in Prison, Man Falsely Convicted in Botched Investigation to Walk Free
Gepubliceerd op 18 dec. 2015
Democracynow.org – A Denver, Colorado, man has spent 28 years in prison based on a dream—and it wasn’t his. Now he could soon be free. In 1989, Clarence Moses-EL, who is African-American, was sentenced to 48 years in prison after a woman said she dreamed he was the man who raped and beat her in the dark. The victim said she was raped in her apartment after a night out drinking at a party. She was beaten so badly during the attack that she suffered broken facial bones and lost the use of one eye. Initially, the victim named three men she had been drinking with as her possible attackers—none of them was Clarence Moses-EL. But police never investigated any of those men, because, a day and a half later, the victim said she had a dream that Moses-EL was the one who raped her. Moses-EL has always maintained his innocence. But the police threw out a rape kit and any possible evidence, like bed sheets and her clothes. This summer, another man confessed to the attack, yet Moses-EL remained in prison. Now a judge has lifted his conviction, but Moses-EL still remains in jail. He could be freed as early as Tuesday, when a bond hearing has been set. The District Attorney’s Office has not yet said if they will attempt to retry him for the crime. We speak with Colorado Independent editor Susan Greene, who has long covered the story, and with Moses-EL’s attorney, Gail Johnson.
Democracy Now!, is an independent global news hour that airs weekdays on 1,300+ TV and radio stations Monday through Friday. Watch our livestream 8-9am ET: http://democracynow.org
Gepubliceerd op 17 nov. 2009
Gepubliceerd op 26 nov. 2006
12 okt. 2010
8 mei 2016