Catalyst Staff
image of Jennifer Thorpe-Moscon, PhD

Jennifer Thorpe-Moscon, PhD

Vice President, Research and Chair, Catalyst Award

+1 646 640 1373

120 Wall Street, 15th Floor, New York, New York 10005, United States

Jennifer Thorpe-Moscon, PhD, is a researcher and expert in the leadership behaviors and organizational practices that contribute to or inhibit inclusion. As Vice President, Research and Chair, Catalyst Award, Jennifer leads the Catalyst Award Evaluation Committee annual process and team. She examines organizational diversity efforts, change models, and initiatives across regions and industries. She investigates organization-specific diversity programs and workplace environments and heads an interdepartmental group through a year-long process of evaluating corporate and professional strategies. She is an acknowledged and sought-after expert in intersectional research across gender, race, and ethnicity and maintains the rigor and high standards of the Catalyst Award.

Prior to joining Catalyst, Jennifer worked as a biostatistician at Mount Sinai as well as an instructor of master’s-level statistics at New York University. She has led several research labs of up to 13 researchers in both corporate and academic settings. Additionally, she authored the book How Geek Girls Will Rule the World (2013).

Jennifer received her PhD in social psychology from New York University. She earned a BA in both Psychology, with honors, and Computer Science from Columbia University, where she graduated magna cum laude.

Jennifer's Latest Work

Race, Ethnicity, and Culture

Building Inclusion for Indigenous Peoples in Canadian Workplaces (Report)

Catalyst research finds many Indigenous Peoples in Canada pay an Emotional Tax at work and identifies ways managers can help.

Inclusive Leadership

Getting Real About Inclusive Leadership (Report)

Catalyst research demonstrates the role managers play in creating inclusive workplaces and highlights the elements of inclusive leadership.

Emotional Tax

Empowering Workplaces Combat Emotional Tax for People of Colour in Canada (Report)

Learn about the experience of Emotional Tax by women of colour in Canada and the effects of empowering workplaces.

Race, Ethnicity, and Culture

Combattre les effets de la charge émotionnelle chez les personnes de couleur au canada grâce à l’autonomisation au sein des milieux de travail (Rapport)

Les femmes de couleur au Canada vivent des impôts émotionnels et ont besoin de lieux de travail plus autonomes.

Race, Ethnicity, and Culture

Day-to-Day Experiences of Emotional Tax Among Women and Men of Color in the Workplace (Report)

Learn what Emotional Tax is and how it affects both employees of color and organizations.

Emotional Tax

Emotional Tax: How Black Women and Men Pay More at Work and How Leaders Can Take Action (Report)

Emotional Tax is the experience of being different from peers because of your gender/race/ethnicity and the associated detrimental effects

Inclusive Leadership

Inclusion Is Key to Keeping Canadian High Potentials (Report)

Leveraging Canada's diversity to improve economic performance poses a significant challenge.