In a new study, published in the current issue of the American Sociological Review, I investigate how publicized cases of police violence against unarmed black men — most prominently the 2004 beating of Frank Jude by white police officers in Milwaukee, Wisconsin — affected 911 calls in Milwaukee. Coauthored with fellow sociologists Andrew Papachristos (of Yale) and David S. Kirk (of Oxford),… Read more about Police Violence and Citizen Crime Reporting in the Black Community
Doctoral candidate Asad L. Asad was one of three graduate students selected to be a Radcliffe Institute Graduate Student Fellow for 2016-17. During his fellowship Asad will be completing his dissertation on "Living in the Shadows? Reconsidering How Immigrants Experience Enforcement Policy."
Discrimination in hiring continues to limit the opportunities available to racial minorities. How do job seekers respond to this reality? Some argue that job seekers tailor their searches in ways that allow them to avoid discrimination. Others suggest that job seekers adapt by casting a wider net in their search. Until now, we have known little about this process, largely because no existing data source has closely followed individuals through their job search.
The graduate workshop on mixed methods is a forum for graduate students and faculty to present their empirical work—qualitative, quantitative, or mixed-methods—and get feedback on the empirical veracity of their claims. Individuals of all methodological persuasions are welcome. We are particularly interested in exploring synergies that can occur across methodological boundaries, either in the context of mixed-methods projects or in the context of collaboration between qualitative and quantitative researchers. (Expected to be offered in 2017-2018)