PhD in Sociology and Social Policy, 2018. Associate Professor of Law, Yale Law School. Associate Professor of Sociology, Yale University.
Russell Sage Foundation Visiting Scholar (2021-2022). Bell will work on a book about efforts to reform U.S. law and policy on race and class marginalization. Drawing in part on interview data from a participatory study of black youth, she concludes that policymakers often miss an important challenge confronting lawmakers in poor communities of color: legal estrangement, or the process through which institutions perpetuate the idea that marginalized groups do not fully share in all the rights and freedoms that flow to other Americans.
Suzanne Tassier Chair, Université libre de Bruxelles, 2020-2021.
Yale Law Women Faculty Excellence Award, 2019.
Harvard Law School Annual International Women’s Day Honoree, which recognized "women inspiring change through their outstanding contributions in the area of law and policy," 2019.
PhD in Sociology and Social Policy, 2014. Associate Professor of Sociology, University of Michigan.
Affiliated Scholar, Stone Center on Socio-Economic Inequality, The Graduate Center, City University of New York, 2019-2021.
Russell Sage Foundation Visiting Scholar, 2017-2018.
Winner of the William Julius Wilson Early Career Award, American Sociological Association Section on Inequality, Poverty, and Mobility, 2020.
Winner of the Distinguished Contributions to the Sociology of Population Award, American Sociological Association Section on Population, 2015.
Winner of the American Sociological Association Section on Inequality, Poverty, and Mobility Outstanding Graduate Student Paper Award, 2014, for "Racial Inequality Trends and the Intergenerational Persistence of Income and Family Structure,” American Sociological Review 79(6):1196-1225. 2014.
Winner of the John T. Dunlop Outstanding Scholar Award for “contributions to research that address industrial relations/employment problems of national significance.” Labor and Employment Relations Association, 2017.
Winner of College of Humanities and Sciences Faculty Award for Excellence in Scholarship, Virginia Commonwealth University, 2016.
AM in Sociology and Social Policy, 2001. Senior Lecturer, Harvard Graduate School of Education.
Until June 2019, Carrie Conaway was the chief strategy and research officer for the Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE) and led the agency’s Office of Planning and Research, which strengthens planning, data and resource use, and the focus on evidence in the agency and the field to improve outcomes for Massachusetts students.
President, Association for Education Finance and Policy, 2018.
PhD in Sociology and Social Policy, 2015. Senior Social Science Research Analyst, Office of Planning, Research, and Evaluation (OPRE), Administration for Children and Families, US Department of Health and Human Services.
National Poverty Center Postdoctoral Fellow, Institute for Research on Poverty, University of Wisconsin-Madison, 2015-2017.
Fox won six book awards for Three Worlds of Relief, including the 2012 C. Wright Mills Award from the Society for the Study of Social Problems. Her next book project focuses on the rise of citizenship and legal status restrictions in American social welfare policy from the New Deal to the present.
Co-Winner of the 2014 Barrington Moore Book Award, Comparative and Historical Sociology Section of the American Sociological Association.
Winner of the 2013 Distinguished Book Award, Latina/o Sociology Section of the American Sociological Association.
Winner of the 2013 Thomas and Znaniecki Best Book Award, International Migration Section of the American Sociological Association.
Co-Winner of the 2013 Distinguished Contribution to Scholarship Award, Political Sociology Section of the American Sociological Association.
Winner of the 2012 Award for Best Book in Latino Politics, Latino Caucus of the American Political Science Association.
Winner of the 2012 C. Wright Mills Award, Society for the Study of Social Problems.
PhD in Sociology and Social Policy, 2014. Professor of Law, Duke University School of Law.
Sara Sternberg Greene is an interdisciplinary scholar whose interests span consumer law, bankruptcy, poverty law, access to justice, tax, and contracts. Broadly concerned in her scholarship with the relationship between law and inequality, Greene has recently focused on the role of the law in perpetuating and exacerbating poverty and inequality.