Help build science-based polices—subscribe to Policy Insights from the Behavioral and Brain Sciences>The goal of this journal is to provide a vehicle for scientists to share research findings to help build sound policies, and importantly, allow those who design policies or implement research findings to provide feedback to the scientific community regarding the types of research that could address them.New ASR study finds that some schools are more likely to foster cliques than othersBulletin of Science, Technology, & Society Special Issue Call for Papers: Science and Science Fiction. Manuscripts due Feb. 1, 2015.
AERA Open, a new education open access scholarly journal, is now accepting submissions! @AERA_EdResearchSpecial Issue: Social Psychology and Culture: Advancing ConnectionsWork and Occupations article “From the Shop Floor to the Kitchen Floor: Maternal Occupational Complexity and Children’s Reading and Math Skills” selected as one of five finalists in the international competition for the 2013 Rosabeth Kanter Award
Gender & Society study, Normalizing Sexual Violence: Young Women Account for Harassment and Abuse, featured on MSNBC
Separated Parents Reproducing and Undoing Gender Through Defining Legitimate Uses of Child Support
We present data from interviews with 28 fathers and 30 mothers to argue that when people discuss how child support is or should be spent, they are managing gendered parenting identities.
Othering Obama: Racial Attitudes and Dubious Beliefs about the Nation’s First Black President
The literature on descriptive representation indicates that the election of black political leaders may prompt white enmity. We assess this claim by examining the relationship between whites’ racial attitudes and their likelihood of othering Barack Obama by labeling him as a Muslim and/or a noncitizen interloper.
House of Green Cards: Statistical or Preference-Based Inequality in the Employment of Foreign Nationals
This study contributes to the labor market inequality and organizations literature by investigating the role that government agents play in shaping the employment of immigrants.
Religiously Traditional, Unusually Supportive? Examining Who Gives, Helps, and Advises in Americans’ Close Networks
This article examines the close social networks of American adults and considers whether religious traditionalists are more likely than other network members to supply several basic forms of social support.
Sociologist James M. Thomas (JT) examines how public and scientific accounts of racism draw upon medical and psychological models, and how this contributes to our understandings of racism as a medical, rather than social, problem.
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