Professors at the University of Toronto and a Stanford Graduate School of Business Ph.D. candidate performed 3 studies about “resume whitening” among those first entering the workforce. They found that 33% of black and Asian interviewees had engaged in the practice and 66% knew someone who had done so. In another study, participants were half as likely to whiten their resumes when job ads included pro-diversity statements. However, the third study revealed that whitened versions of both the black and Asian resumes were more than twice as likely to result in a callback as unwhitened resumes, even though the listed qualifications were identical. Pro-diversity statements may give companies a more diverse applicant pool, but it takes more to make workplaces truly fair and inclusive.