From the Kirwin Institute for the Study of Race and Ethnicity's page, "Understanding Implicit Bias":
Implicit bias refers to the attitudes or stereotypes that affect our understanding, actions, and decisions in an unconscious manner.
From Look Different:
Common Types of Implicit Bias (note: this list is not exhaustive)
In 1938, Swedish researcher and Nobel Laureate Gunnar Myrdal plunges into America's Jim Crow South. His resulting study, An American dilemma (1944), poses a profoundly unsettling question: How can a people devoted to the American creed of equality, justice and opportunity for all continue to erect obstacles to those ends based on race? Through Myrdal's story and contemporary racial dynamics, the film explores how denial, cognitive dissonance, and implicit bias persist and shape all of our lives
Request it through interlibrary loan here
The first step is to better understand your own biases. Take an Implicit Association Test:
You've learned that you have biases. Now what?
1) Admit that you have biases. Doing so will enable you to improve.
2) Interrogate your biases
3) Create an action plan
It’s very difficult to eliminate implicit bias. At the same time, you have to take action to make change. Here are some ideas for taking action: