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Jennifer Thorpe-Moscon

From EverybodyWiki Bios & Wiki

Jennifer S. Thorpe-Moscon is an American organizational psychology researcher and author.

Early life and education[edit]

Thorpe-Moscon was born in New York City and grew up in Brooklyn. She went to Stuyvesant High School and then to Columbia University, where she completed a double degree in Psychology and Computer Sciences. She then received her PhD in Social Psychology from New York University and deepened her expertise in statistical analysis.[1]


After her studies Thorpe-Moscon worked as Biostatistician at the Mount Sinai Hospital in New York as well as a lecturer for statistics at New York University.[2] Since 2013 Thorpe-Moscon has been working for Catalyst organisation, which focuses on creating workplaces that work for women.[3] Since 2019, she is Vice President of the Research Data & Innovation Lab at the company, planning and managing the operations and processes of the Research department to strengthen Catalyst's work in gender justice. She is an expert on leadership behavior and organizational practices that contribute to or inhibit inclusion.[4]

In 2013 she published the book How Geek Girls Will Rule the World featuring interviews with different women who are successful in different "geeky" areas of life. In 2017 she published The Improbable Worlds, an urban fantasy and time travel novel.


  • How Geek Girls Will Rule the World. CreateSpace Publishing, 2013. ISBN 978-1-482-78603-3 Search this book on .
  • The Improbable Worlds. Amazon Digital Services LLC, 2017.
  • Dnika, J. Travis, Jennifer Thorpe-Moscon, and Courtney McCluney, Emotional Tax: How Black Women and Men Pay More at Work and How Leaders Can Take Action (Catalyst, 2016).[5][6]

Personal life[edit]

Her husband is graphic artist.[1]


  1. 1.0 1.1 Jennifer S. Thorpe-Moscon, portrait at; Retrieved 2019-07-25.
  2. Jennifer Thorpe-Moscon, portrait on; Retrieved 2019-07-25.
  3. "Nel mondo del lavoro le donne fanno un passo indietro e uno in avanti. Uno studio". Agi (in italiano). Retrieved 2022-06-23.
  4. Jennifer Thorpe-Moscon, portrait on Catalyst; Retrieved 2020-01-24.
  5. Roberts, Laura Morgan; Mayo, Anthony J. (2019-11-14). "Toward a Racially Just Workplace". Harvard Business Review. ISSN 0017-8012. Retrieved 2022-06-23.
  6. Ananya Mukherjee Reed (24 May 2021). "The Emotional Tax of Deficit Thinking". Stanford Social Innovation Review. Retrieved 2022-06-23.

External links[edit]

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