April 10, 2018
December 20, 2017
Steven Goodreau’s research has two related themes: how does the complex biobehavioral ecology of HIV produce disparities in disease burden within and between populations; and how can we make more statistically sound use of social network data to understand the structure of populations and the flow of infections or other entities within them?
Since joining the UW faculty seven years ago, he has published on these topics in Demography, AIDS, the Journal of the American Statistical Association,
Kyle Crowder’s research focuses on the dynamics and consequences of residential stratification. Under this broad umbrella, a central focus of his most recent work has been on the micro-level residential processes shaping persistent patterns of residential segregation and environmental inequality.
His research provides insights into racial and ethnic differences in the likelihood of moving out of, and into, neighborhoods characterized by varying levels of population diversity, socioeconomic disadvantage, and physical pollution; the ways in which these disparate mobility processes are shaped by differences in individual- and family-level characteristics,
June 29, 2017
A California native and graduate of UC Berkeley, Olivia Hill is currently pursuing an MPA at the Evans School of Public Policy and Governance. She hopes to combine her interest and background in the social and natural sciences with her experience in communications and journalism, while learning more about the important interdisciplinary research CSDE supports.
June 16, 2017
Zhihang joined the CSDE team as a Spatial Demography Graduate Research Assistant in the Summer of 2017. He is a first-year Sociology Ph.D. student at UW, with four B.A.’s from Penn State University: Sociology, Criminology, Political Science, as well as Philosophy and Media Studies. Zhihang is a statistician and demographer interested in the following subareas: (1) statistical demography with focus on formal models of migration, family and kinship, (2) spatial statistics, with interests in spatial APC models,
October 19, 2016
October 6, 2016
Stewart TolnayStewart Tolnay’s research during the past decade has focused on two broad topics, (1) the Great Migration of southerners to the North and West and (2) the history of racial violence in the southern U.S. His work on the Great Migration was supported by grants from NICHD and NSF and has been published in highly regarded journals such as the American Sociological Review, Social Forces, Demography, Social Science Research, and Social Science Quarterly, as well as in his book The Bottom Rung: African American Family Life on Southern Farms (University of Illinois Press,
Curran is director of the UW’s Center for Studies in Demography & Ecology. Recently Curran was selected to join the Executive Council of UW President Ana Mari Cauce’s new Population Health Initiative. This exciting endeavor provides an outstanding opportunity to amplify UW’s substantial health research, training, and applications across the entire campus on behalf of local and global healthy outcomes. Curran investigates how social contexts, social categories and social structures of power and hierarchies shape human behavior and how human behavior and human interactions reshape social contexts,
Mark Ellis’s research over the past decade has been devoted to answering two broad but related questions about the geographies of racial and ethnic groups in the US: How and why does immigrant settlement geography change? And how can we understand the dynamics of change in race and ethnic geographies in US cities? In the last decade he has published on these topics in Annals of the Association of American Geographers, Ethnic and Racial Studies,