AM in Sociology and Social Policy, 2007. Teacher and Author, Concord Academy.
Kirsten Dinnall Hoyte is the author of Black Marks(Akashic Books, 2006). She was awarded the Astraea Emerging Writer Award in 2006 and was a finalist for A Room of Her Own's Gift of Freedom Award in 2007.
PhD in Sociology and Social Policy, 2016. Assistant Professor, School of Criminal Justice, University at Albany, State University of New York. Faculty Affiliate, University of Chicago Crime Lab.
Awarded the University at Albany President’s Award for Exemplary Public Engagement, 2019. Hureau's Seminar in Public Criminology was recognized for creating innovative service and partnership projects that address the complexities of the criminal justice system.
Winner of the Distinguished Contribution to Research Article Award, American Sociological Association Latino/a Sociology Section, 2011.
Winner of the 2008 American Sociological Association Dissertation Award for best dissertation submitted in the previous calendar year for her dissertation, "Southern Becoming: Immigrant Incorporation and Race Relations in the Rural and Small-Town U.S. South."
What would it take to transform industrial-era schools into modern organizations capable of supporting deep learning for all? Jal Mehta and Sarah Fine’s quest to answer this question took them inside some of America’s most innovative schools and classrooms—places where educators are rethinking both what and how students should learn.
Evelyn Green Davis Fellow, Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study, 2016-2017.
Winner of the Morningstar Family Teaching Award, Harvard Graduate School of Education, 2014.
The Futures of School Reform, edited by Jal Mehta, Robert B. Schwartz, and Frederick M. Hess, represents the culminating work of a three-year discussion among national education leaders convened by the Harvard Graduate School of Education. Harvard Education Press (2012).
Winner of the Spencer Foundation's Exemplary Dissertation Award for his dissertation, "The Transformation of American Educational Policy, 1980-2001: Ideas and the Rise of Accountability Politics," 2010.
Winner of the American Educational Research Association (AERA) Outstanding Dissertation Award in the Politics of Education, 2008.
PhD in Sociology and Social Policy, 2012. Associate Professor of Sociology and Management, University of Southern California. Associate Director, Sol Price Center for Social Innovation, USC Price School of Public Policy.
Ann Owens has been named one of four new William T. Grant Scholars, 2019-2024. The program supports promising early-career researchers in the social, behavioral, and health sciences with five-year research awards designed to expand their expertise into new disciplines, methods, and content areas.
Raubenheimer Award for Outstanding Junior Faculty Member for the Social Sciences, University of Southern California, 2016-2017.
National Academy of Education/Spencer Foundation Postdoctoral Fellow, a fellowship that supports early-career scholars working in critical areas of education research, 2016-2017.
Postdoctoral Fellow, Center on Poverty and Inequality, Stanford University, 2012-2013.
PhD in Sociology and Social Policy, 2012. W.K. Kellogg Fellow, School of Management and Labor Relations, Rutgers University. Lecturer in Public and International Affairs, Princeton University.
Fellow, The Worker Institute, Cornell University. Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Committee on Global Thought, Columbia University, 2012-2014. Louis O. Kelso Fellow, School of Management and Labor Relations, Rutgers University, 2012-2013.