PhD in Government, November 2020. Postdoctoral Research Scholar, School of Politics and Global Studies and Center for Latina/os and American Politics Research, Arizona State University (2020-2021). Assistant Professor, School of Politics and Global Studies, Arizona State University (beginning 2021).
PhD in Political Science, 2019. Postdoctoral Fellow, Watson Institute for International and Public Affairs Brown University, 2019-2021. Postdoctoral Fellow, William R. Rhodes Center for International Economics and Finance, Brown University, 2019-2021.
LSE Fellow in Public Policy and Administration, London School of Economics and Political Science, 2018-2019.
PhD in Political Science, 2013. Assistant Professor of Political Science, Georgetown University School of Foreign Service in Qatar
Amanda Garrett's PhD dissertation, When Cities Fight Back: Minorities, Local Politics and Conflict, received the Ernst B. Haas Best Dissertation Award for the best dissertation in European politics from the American Political Science Association's European Politics and Society Section, 2014.
Garrett's current book project, based on her dissertation work, continues to examine the conditions under which religious or ethnic minorities engage in violent conflict as a means of political expression in France, the UK, Netherlands and the United States.
JD'06 and PhD in Political Science, 2007. Professor of Law, UC Berkeley School of Law. Co-Director, Miller Institute for Global Challenges and the Law.
Junior Fellow, Harvard Society of Fellows, 2006-2009.
Andrew Carnegie Fellow, 2017. Katerina Linos has been awarded a Carnegie fellowship to study the European refugee crisis.
Katerina Linos led a team of UC Berkeley and UC Davis staff and students to create the interactive data project, Digital Refugee (digitalrefuge.berkeley.edu). The team translated, coded, mapped and charted over 6,000 interviews with refugees, and over 10,000 facebook posts from Arabic and Farsi refugee sites, to contrast the official narrative of the European refugee crisis, with the refugee crisis seen from the perspective of displaced persons themselves.
Winner of the 2014 APSA Giovanni Sartori Prize for best book on qualitative methods.
Winner of the 2014 ISA Chadwick Alger Prize for best book on international organization and multilateralism.
Winner of the 2014 Peter Katzenstein Prize for outstanding first book in international relations or comparative politics.
Selected among the Best Books of 2013 on Western Europe by Foreign Affairs.
Awarded Larry Neal Prize for Excellence in EU Scholarship 2011.
Awarded Harvard University Senator Charles M Sumner Prize for the best dissertation “from the legal, political, historical, economic, social, or ethnic approach, dealing with any means or measures tending toward the prevention of war and the establishment of universal peace," 2007.