Winner of the American Political Science Association's E.E. Schattschneider Award for the best dissertation in American Politics (2009).
Winner of the the American Political Science Association's William Anderson Award for the best dissertation in field of state and local politics, federalism, or intergovernmental relations (2008).
Winner of the American Political Science Association's Urban Politics Section award for best dissertation in urban politics (2008) for her dissertation, “Punishment and Participation: How Criminal Convictions Threaten American Democracy.”
Winner 2007 Harvard University Robert Noxon Toppan prize, awarded for the best essay or dissertation upon a subject of political science.
PhD in Public Policy, 2007. Director at Grant Thornton
Andy Feldman's focus is helping public organizations use evidence, data and innovation to strengthen their results, as well as on evidence-based strategies to fight poverty and expand opportunity. He is a director at Grant Thornton Public Sector and also hosts the Gov Innovator podcast.
Andrew Feldman's book, What Works in Work-First Welfare, explores why some employment programs in New York City are more effective than others at helping people get and keep jobs. Upjohn Institute Press, 2011.
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.
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.
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.
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."
Winner of the Robert E. Park Book Award, Community and Urban Sociology Section of the American Sociological Association, 2015.
Winner of the Otis Dudley Duncan Book Award, Population Section of the American Sociological Association, 2014.
Winner of the Mirra Komarovsky Book Award, Eastern Sociological Society, 2013.
Winner of The American Publishers Award for Professional and Scholarly Excellence (PROSE Award) in Sociology and Social Work, 2013.
Patrick Sharkey has been named one of four new William T. Grant Scholars, 2010-2015. The program identifies and supports promising early-career researchers in the behavioral and social sciences with five-year research awards.
Winner of the Roger Gould Prize for berst article ("The Intergenerational Transmission of Context") published in the American Journal of Sociology, 2010.
Co-winner of the Jane Addams Award for best article ("The Intergenerational Transmission of Context") published in urban sociology, Communithy and Urban Sociology Section of the American Sociological Association, 2010.
PhD in Public Policy, 2007. Teaching Professor, McCourt School of Public Policy, Georgetown University.
From 2007 to 2011, Adam Thomas was the Research Director for the Brookings Institution’s Center on Children and Families, which is housed in the Institution’s Economic Studies program. While at Brookings, Thomas led the effort to develop FamilyScape, an agent-based simulation model of family formation.
PhD in Government and Social Policy, 2007. Bloomberg Distinguished Associate Professor of Political Science and Sociology, Johns Hopkins University.
Named a Johns Hopkins University Gilman Scholar, distinction that honors and celebrates select Johns Hopkins faculty who embody the highest standards of scholarship and research across the university, 2018.
Winner of the Andrew Carnegie fellowship, awarded by the Carnegie Corporation of New York for the advancement of research in the humanities and social sciences, 2016.
Weaver is at work on a new project that will map patterns of citizenship and governance across cities and neighborhoods called the Faces of American Democracy using an innovative technology that creates digital ‘wormholes’ called Portals.