PhD in Sociology and Social Policy, 2014. Assistant Professor of Sociology, University of Michigan.
Russell Sage Foundation Visiting Scholar, 2017-2018.
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.
PhD in Government and Social Policy, 2014. Assistant Professor of Political Science, School of Foreign Service, Georgetown University. Assistant Professor of Political Science, Ford School of Public Policy, University of Michigan (beginning fall 2019).
Visiting Fellow, Center for the Study of Democratic Politics, Princeton University, 2019-2020.
Winner of the Institute for Advanced Study in Toulouse (IAST) Multidisciplinary Prize rewarding “scientifically exciting and ambitious endeavors” (with Daniel L. Chen, Toulouse School of Economics), 2016.
Winner of the American Political Science Association's Mancur Olson Award for Best Dissertation in Political Economy, 2016.
PhD in Sociology and Social Policy, 2014. Associate 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.
PhD in Psychology, 2014. Assistant Professor of Social Psychology, London School of Economics and Political Science.
British Academy for the Humanities and Social Sciences Postdoctoral Fellow, 2015-2017.
Jennifer Sheehy-Skeffington's dissertation, “Society in Mind: The manifestation of structural power and status differences in cognitive and regulatory domains,” was awarded the Harvard University Richard J. Herrnstein Prize (2014-2015) and received an Honorable Mention from the International Society for Political Psychology Best Dissertation Award.