Inequality Discussion Group
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This biweekly* discussion group brings together Cornell faculty and graduate students from around campus to discuss and improve their in-progress research. Lunch is provided. Inequality Discussion Groups in Fall 2019 will be held on Tuesdays.
Graduate students: Please sign up for SOC 5190: Workshop on Inequality for the fall semester. This is the same as the CSI discussion group, but it will now be a 1-credit class, as it was in the 2016/2017 academic year. The “course” will be s/u, and little will change from the current discussion group structure. If you have any questions, please contact Kim Weeden.
11:45 am-1:00 pm Uris Hall 360 (CSI Conference Room)
Interested in presenting? Contact us!
Fall 2019 Discussion Group Presentations
Kendra Bischoff (Assistant Professor, Sociology
The Effects of Neighborhood Segregation and School Choice Policy on Jurisdiction-Level Residential Preferences
Diane Burton (Associate Professor of Human Resource Studies, ILR)
The Value of Supervision
Kelly Musick (Professor and Chair, Policy Analysis and Management) and Wonjeong Jeong (Ph.D Candidate, Sociology)
State-level Gender Inequality and Couples’ Relative Earnings Following Parenthood (with Megan Bea)
Cassandra Robertson (Postdoc, Human Ecology)
Historical Redlining and Contemporary Place Based Policy: A Case of Compensatory or Compounding Neighborhood Inequality? (with Emily Parker and Laura Tach)
Marco Albertini (Associate Professor, Political and Social Sciences, University of Bologna)
Social class, work-related incomes and socio-economic polarization in Europe, 2005-2014
Co-sponsored by the Cornell Population Center
Annalisa Raymer (Lecturer, Development Sociology)
Learning Cities: Bridging Intergenerational Lifelong Learning and Sustainable Development Goals
Benjamin Rosche (Ph.D. Student, Sociology)
Cross-Class Friendship and Intergenerational Mobility in the United States
Palashi Vaghela (Ph.D. Student, Information Science)
Erin McCauley (Ph.D. Student, Policy Analysis and Management)
Detained Potential: Associative Stigma and the Educational Detainment of Children of Incarcerated Parents
*In most cases, we meet biweekly. However, due to breaks and scheduling conflicts with the University, this is not always the case.