Russell Sage Foundation

New Books Spring 2012

Russell Sage Foundation New Books Spring 2012
Contents
new titles • 1 new in Paperback • 10 Recently Published • 13 selected Backlist • 26 order Form • 40

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New Titles

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Invisible Men
Mass Incarceration and the Myth of Black Progress
BeCky PettIt
or African American men without a high school diploma, being in prison or jail is more common than being employed—a sobering reality that calls into question post–Civil Rights era social gains. Nearly 70 percent of young black men will be imprisoned at some point in their lives, and poor black men with low levels of education make up a disproportionate share of incarcerated Americans. In Invisible Men, sociologist Becky Pettit demonstrates another vexing fact of mass incarceration: most national surveys do not account for prison inmates, a fact that results in a misrepresentation of U.S. political, economic, and social conditions in general and black progress in particular. Invisible Men provides an eye-opening examination of how mass incarceration has concealed decades of racial inequality. Pettit marshals a wealth of evidence correlating the explosion in prison growth with the disappearance of millions of black men into the American penal system. She shows that, because prison inmates are not included in most survey data, statistics that seemed to indicate a narrowing black-white racial gap—on educational attainment, work force participation, and earnings—instead fail to capture persistent racial, economic, and social disadvantage among African Americans. Federal statistical agencies, including the U.S. Census Bureau, collect surprisingly little information about the incarcerated, and inmates are not included in household samples in national surveys. As a result, these men are invisible to most mainstream social institutions, lawmakers, and nearly all social science research that isn’t directly related to crime or criminal justice. Since merely being counted poses such a challenge, inmates’ lives—including their family background, the communities they come from, or what happens to them after incarceration—are even more rarely examined. And since correctional budgets provide primarily for housing and monitoring inmates, with little left over for job training or rehabilitation, a large population of young men are not only invisible to society while in prison but also ill-equipped to participate upon release. Invisible Men provides a vital reality check for social researchers, lawmakers, and anyone who cares about racial equality. The book shows that more than a half century after the first civil rights legislation, the dismal fact of mass incarceration inflicts widespread and enduring damage by undermining the fair allocation of public resources and political representation, by depriving the children of inmates of their parents’ economic and emotional participation, and, ultimately, by concealing African American disadvantage from public view.
BeCky PettIt is professor of sociology at the University of Washington.

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978-0-87154-667-8 • June 2012 • paper • 6 x 9 • 128 pp. • $29.95

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New Titles

tiny Publics
A theory of Group Action and Culture
GARy AlAn FIne
f all politics is local, then so is almost everything else, argues sociologist Gary Alan Fine. We organize our lives by relying on those closest to us—family members, friends, work colleagues, team mates, and other intimates—to create meaning and order. In this thoughtful and wide-ranging new book, Fine argues that the basic building blocks of society itself are forged within the boundaries of such small groups, the “tiny publics” necessary for a robust, functioning social order at all levels. Action, meaning, authority, inequality, organization, and institutions all have their roots in small groups. Yet for the past twenty-five years social scientists have tended to ignore the power of groups in favor of an emphasis on organizations, societies, or individuals. Based on over thirty-five years of Fine’s own ethnographic research across an array of small groups, Tiny Publics presents a compelling new theory of the pivotal role of small groups in organizing social life. No social system can thrive without flourishing small groups. They provide havens in an impersonal world, where faceless organizations become humanized. Taking examples from such diverse worlds as Little League baseball teams, restaurant workers, high school debate teams, weather forecasters, and political volunteers, Fine demonstrates how each group has its own unique culture, or idioculture—the system of knowledge, beliefs, behavior, and customs that define and hold a group together. With their dense network of relationships, groups serve as important sources of social and cultural capital for their members. The apparently innocuous jokes, rituals, and nicknames prevalent within Little League baseball teams help establish how teams function internally and how they compete with other teams. Small groups also provide a platform for their members to engage in broader social discourse and a supportive environment to begin effecting change in larger institutions. In his studies of mushroom collectors and high school debate teams, Fine demonstrates the importance of stories that group members tell each other about their successes and frustrations in fostering a strong sense of social cohesion. And Fine shows how the personal commitment political volunteers bring to their efforts is reinforced by the close-knit nature of their work, which in turn has the power to change larger groups and institutions. In this way, the actions and debates begun in small groups can eventually radiate outward to affect every level of society. Fine convincingly demonstrates how small groups provide fertile ground for the seeds of civic engagement. Outcomes often attributed to large-scale social forces originate within such small-scale domains. Employing rich insights from both sociology and social psychology, as well as vivid examples from a revealing array of real-world groups, Tiny Publics provides a compelling examination of the importance of small groups and of the rich vitality they bring to social life.
GARy AlAn FIne is professor of sociology at Northwestern University.

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A Volume in the Russell Sage Series on Trust
978-0-87154-432-2 • March 2012 • paper • 6 x 9 • 224 pp. • $32.50

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New Titles

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Facing social Class
How societal Rank Influences Interaction
susAn t. FIske and HAzel Rose MARkus, editors

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any Americans, holding fast to the American Dream and the promise of equal opportunity, claim that social class doesn’t matter. Yet the ways we talk and dress, our interactions with authority figures, the degree of trust we place in strangers, our religious beliefs, our achievements, our senses of morality and of ourselves—all are marked by social class, a powerful factor affecting every domain of life. In Facing Social Class, social psychologists Susan Fiske and Hazel Rose Markus, and a team of sociologists, anthropologists, linguists, and legal scholars, examine the many ways we communicate our class position to others and how social class shapes our daily, face-to-face interactions—from casual exchanges to interactions at school, work, and home. Facing Social Class exposes the contradiction between the American ideal of equal opportunity and the harsh reality of growing inequality, and it shows how this tension is reflected in cultural ideas and values, institutional practices, everyday social interactions, and psychological tendencies. Contributor Joan Williams examines cultural differences between middle- and working-class people and shows how the cultural gap between social class groups can influence everything from voting practices and political beliefs to work habits, home life, and social behaviors. In a similar vein, Annette Lareau and Jessica McCrory Calarco analyze the cultural advantages or disadvantages exhibited by different classes in institutional settings, such as those between parents and teachers. They find that middle-class parents are better able to advocate effectively for their children in school than are working-class parents, who are less likely to challenge a teacher’s authority. Michael Kraus, Michelle Rheinschmidt, and Paul Piff explore the subtle ways we signal class status in social situations. Conversational style and how close one person stands to another, for example, can influence the balance of power in a business interaction. Diana Sanchez and Julie Garcia even demonstrate that markers of low socioeconomic status such as incarceration or unemployment can influence whether individuals are categorized as white or black—a finding that underscores how race and class may work in tandem to shape advantage or disadvantage in social interactions. The United States has one of the highest levels of income inequality and one of the lowest levels of social mobility among industrialized nations, yet many Americans continue to buy into the myth that theirs is a classless society. Facing Social Class faces the reality of how social class operates in our daily lives, why it is so pervasive, and what can be done to alleviate its effects.

susAn t. FIske is Eugene Higgins Professor of Psychology at Princeton University. HAzel Rose MARkus is Davis-Brack Professor in the Behavioral Sciences in the Department of Psychology, director of

CoNTrIbuTors Courtney Bearns Paul DiMaggio susan R. Fisk susan t. Fiske stephanie A. Fryberg Julie A. Garcia Crystal C. Hall Michael W. kraus Adrie kusserow Annette lareau Hazel Rose Markus Jessica McCrory Calarco Peggy J. Miller Miguel Moya Paul k. Piff Michelle l. Rheinschmidt Cecilia l. Ridgeway Ann Marie Russell Diana t. sanchez Douglas e. sperry nicole M. stephens Joan C. Williams

the Center for Comparative Studies in Race and Ethnicity (CCSRE), and director of the Mind, Culture, and Society Lab at Stanford University.

978-0-87154-479-7 • April 2012 • paper • 6 5/8 x 9 1/4 • 248 pp. • $37.50 PHONE (800) 524-6401 FAX (800) 688-2877 WEB www.russellsage.org

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New Titles

From Parents to Children
the Intergenerational transmission of Advantage
JoHn eRMIsCH, MARkus JänttI, and tIMotHy M. sMeeDInG, editors
oes economic inequality in one generation lead to inequality of opportunity in the next? In From Parents to Children, an esteemed international group of scholars investigates this question using data from ten countries with differing levels of inequality. The book compares whether and how parents’ resources transmit advantage to their children at different stages of development and sheds light on the structural differences among countries that may influence intergenerational mobility. How and why is economic mobility higher in some countries than in others? The contributors find that inequality in mobility-relevant skills emerges early in childhood in all of the countries studied. Bruce Bradbury and his Arnaud lefranc coauthors focus on learning readiness among young children and show that Henning lohmann as early as age five, large disparities in cognitive and other mobility-relevant Anna-liisa lyyra katherine Magnuson skills develop between low- and high-income kids, particularly in the United Molly Metzger States and the United Kingdom. Such disparities may be mitigated by investJohn Micklewright ments in early childhood education, as Christelle Dumas and Arnaud Lefranc Carina Mood demonstrate. They find that universal pre-school education in France lessens Martin nybom i the negative effect of low parental SES and gives low-income children a greater Frauke H. Peter shot at social mobility. Katherine Magnuson, Jane Waldfogel, and Elizabeth Patrizio Piraino lea Pulkkinen Washbrook find that income-based gaps in cognitive achievement in the Gerry Redmond United States and the United Kingdom widen as children reach adolescence. John Roemer Robert Haveman and his co-authors show that the effect of parental income sharon simonton on test scores increases as children age; and in both the United States and timothy M. smeeding Canada, having parents with a higher income betters the chances that a child C. katharina spiess will enroll in college. Jane Waldfogel elizabeth Washbrook As economic inequality in the United States continues to rise, the national niels Westergaardpolicy conversation will not only need to address the devastating effects of rising nielsen inequality in this generation but also the potential consequences of the decline James A. Wilson in mobility from one generation to the next. Drawing on unparalleled internakathryn Wilson tional datasets, From Parents to Children provides an important first step.

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CoNTrIbuTors silke Anger lars Bergman erik Bihagen Paul Bingley Anders Björklund Jo Blanden Bruce Bradbury Massimiliano Bratti lorenzo Cappellari Miles Corak emilia Del Bono kathryn Duckworth Christelle Dumas Greg J. Duncan John ermisch olaf Groh-samberg Robert Haveman Markus Jäntti John Jerrim Jan o. Jonsson Ilan katz katja kokko

JoHn eRMIsCH is professor of economics at the Institute for Social and Economic Research, University of Essex. MARkus JänttI is professor of economics at the Swedish Institute for Social Research, Stockholm University. tIMotHy M. sMeeDInG is director of the Institute for Research on Poverty, University of Wisconsin–Madison.

978-0-87154-045-4 • May 2012 • paper • 6 x 9 • 440 pp. • $59.95

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New Titles

5

nurturing Dads
social Initiatives for Contemporary Fatherhood
WIllIAM MARsIGlIo and kevIn Roy

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merican fathers are a highly diverse group, but the breadwinning, live-in, biological dad prevails as the fatherhood ideal. Consequently, policymakers continue to emphasize marriage and residency over initiatives that might help foster healthy father-child relationships and creative co-parenting regardless of marital or residential status. In Nurturing Dads, William Marsiglio and Kevin Roy explore the ways new initiatives can address the social, cultural, and economic challenges men face in contemporary families and foster more meaningful engagement between many different kinds of fathers and their children. What makes a good father? The firsthand accounts in Nurturing Dads show that the answer to this question varies widely and in ways that counter the mainstream “provide and reside” model of fatherhood. Marsiglio and Roy document the personal experiences of more than 300 men from a wide range of socioeconomic backgrounds and diverse settings, including fathers-to-be, young adult fathers, middleclass dads, stepfathers, men with multiple children in separate families, and fathers in correctional facilities. They find that most dads express the desire to have strong, close relationships with their children and to develop the nurturing skills to maintain these bonds. But they also find that disadvantaged fathers, including young dads and those in constrained financial and personal circumstances, confront myriad structural obstacles, such as poverty, inadequate education, and poor job opportunities. Nurturing Dads asserts that society should help fathers become more committed and attentive caregivers and that federal and state agencies, work sites, grassroots advocacy groups, and the media all have roles to play. Recent efforts to introduce state-initiated paternity leave should be coupled with social programs that encourage fathers to develop unconditional commitments to children, to co-parent with mothers, to establish partnerships with their children’s other caregivers, and to develop parenting skills and resources before becoming fathers via activities like volunteering and mentoring kids. Ultimately, Marsiglio and Roy argue, such combined strategies would not only change the policy landscape to promote engaged fathering but also change the cultural landscape to view nurturance as a fundamental aspect of good fathering. Care is a human experience—not just a woman’s responsibility—and this core idea behind Nurturing Dads holds important implications for how society supports its families and defines manhood. The book promotes the progressive notion that fathers should provide more than financial support and, in the process, bring about a better start in life for their children.

WIllIAM MARsIGlIo is professor in the Department of Sociology and Criminology & Law at the University of Florida. kevIn Roy is associate professor of family science at the University of Maryland.

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-566-4 • January 2012 • paper • 6 x 9 • 312 pp. • $35.00

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New Titles

Family Consequences of Children’s Disabilities
DennIs P. HoGAn
he Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) and other national policies are designed to ensure the greatest possible inclusion of people with disabilities in all aspects of American life. But as a matter of national policy we still place the lion’s share of responsibility for raising children with disabilities on their families. While this strategy largely works, sociologist Dennis Hogan maintains, the reality is that family financial security, the parents’ relationship, and the needs of other children in the home all can be stretched to the limit. In Family Consequences of Children’s Disabilities Hogan delves inside the experiences of these families and examines the financial and emotional costs of raising a child with a disability. The book examines the challenges families of children with disabilities encounter and how these challenges impact family life. The first comprehensive account of the families of children with disabilities, Family Consequences of Children’s Disabilities employs data culled from seven national surveys and interviews with twenty-four mothers of children with disabilities, asking them questions about their family life, social supports, and how other children in the home were faring. Not surprisingly, Hogan finds that couples who are together when their child is born have a higher likelihood of divorcing than other parents do. The potential for financial insecurity contributes to this anxiety, especially as many parents must strike a careful balance between employment and caregiving. Mothers are less likely to have paid employment, and the financial burden on single parents can be devastating. One-third of children with disabilities live in single-parent households, and nearly 30 percent of families raising a child with a disability live in poverty. Because of the high levels of stress these families incur, support networks are crucial. Grandparents are often a source of support. Siblings can also assist with personal care and, consequently, tend to develop more helpful attitudes, be more inclusive of others, and be more tolerant. But these siblings are at risk for their own health problems: they are three times more likely to experience poor health than children in homes where there is no child with a disability. Yet this book also shows that raising a child with a disability includes unexpected rewards—the families tend to be closer, and they engage in more shared activities such as games, television, and meals. Family Consequences of Children’s Disabilities offers access to a world many never see or prefer to ignore. The book provides vital information on effective treatment, rehabilitation, and enablement to medical professionals, educators, social workers, and lawmakers. This compelling book demonstrates that every mirror has two faces: raising a child with a disability can be difficult, but it can also offer expanded understanding.
DennIs P. HoGAn is Robert E. Turner Distinguished Professor of Population Studies at Brown University.

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A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-457-5 • April 2012 • paper • 6 x 9 • 224 pp. • $27.50

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New Titles

7

keeping the Immigrant Bargain
the Costs and Rewards of success in America
vIvIAn louIe
ost nineteenth and early-twentieth-century European immigrants arrived in the United States with barely more than the clothes on their backs. They performed menial jobs, spoke little English, and often faced a hostile reception. But two or more generations later, the overwhelming majority of their descendants had successfully integrated into American society. Today’s immigrants face many of the same challenges, but some experts worry that their integration, especially among Latinos, will not be as successful as their European counterparts. Keeping the Immigrant Bargain examines the journey of Dominican and Colombian newcomers whose children have achieved academic success one generation after the arrival of their parents. Sociologist Vivian Louie provides a much-needed comparison of how both parents and children understand the immigrant journey toward education, mobility, and assimilation. Based on Louie’s own survey and interview study, Keeping the Immigrant Bargain examines the lives of thirtyseven foreign-born Dominican and Colombian parents and their seventy-six young adult offspring—the majority of whom were enrolled in or had graduated from college. The book shows how they are adapting to American schools, jobs, neighborhoods, and culture. Louie discovers that before coming to the United States, some of these parents had already achieved higher levels of education than the average foreign-born Dominican or Colombian, and after arrival many owned their own homes. Significantly, most parents in each group expressed optimism about their potential to succeed in the United States, while also expressing pessimism about whether they would ever be accepted as Americans. In contrast to the social exclusion experienced by their parents, most of the young adults had assimilated linguistically and believed themselves to be full participants in American society. Keeping the Immigrant Bargain shows that the offspring of these largely working-class immigrants had several factors in common that aided their mobility. Their parents were highly engaged in their lives and educational progress, although not always in ways expected by schools or their children, and the children possessed a strong degree of self-motivation. Equally important was the availability of key institutional networks of support, including teachers, peers, afterschool and other enrichment programs, and informal mentors outside of the classroom. These institutional networks gave the children the guidance they needed to succeed in school, offering information the parents often did not know themselves. While not all immigrants achieve such rapid success, this engrossing study shows how powerful the combination of self-motivation, engaged families, and strong institutional support can be. Keeping the Immigrant Bargain makes the case that institutional relationships—such as teachers and principals who are trained to accommodate cultural difference and community organizations that help parents and children learn how to navigate the system— can bear significantly on immigrant educational success.
vIvIAn louIe is associate professor of education at the Graduate School of Education, Harvard University.

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978-0-87154-564-0 • June 2012 • paper • 6 x 9 • 240 pp. • $39.95 PHONE (800) 524-6401 FAX (800) 688-2877 WEB www.russellsage.org

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New Titles

the Broken table
the Detroit newspaper strike and the state of American labor
CHRIs RHoMBeRG
hen the Detroit newspaper strike was settled in December 2000, it marked the end of five years of bitter and violent dispute. No fewer than six local unions, representing 2,500 employees, struck against the Detroit News, the Detroit Free Press, and their corporate owners, charging unfair labor practices. The newspapers hired permanent replacement workers and paid millions of dollars for private security and police enforcement; the unions and their supporters took their struggle to the streets by organizing a widespread circulation and advertising boycott, conducting civil disobedience, and publishing a weekly strike newspaper. In the end, unions were forced to settle contracts on management’s terms, and fired strikers received no amnesty. In The Broken Table, Chris Rhomberg sees the Detroit strike as a historic collision of two opposing forces: a system in place since the New Deal governing disputes between labor and management, and decades of increasingly aggressive corporate efforts to eliminate unions. As a consequence, one of the fundamental institutions of American labor relations—the negotiation table—has been broken, Rhomberg argues, leaving the future of the collective bargaining relationship and democratic workplace governance in question. The Broken Table uses interview and archival research to explore the historical trajectory of this breakdown, its effect on workers’ economic outlook, and the possibility of restoring democratic governance to the business-labor relationship. Emerging from the New Deal, the 1935 National Labor Relations Act protected the practice of collective bargaining and workers’ rights to negotiate the terms and conditions of their employment by legally recognizing union representation. This system became central to the democratic workplace, where workers and management were collective stakeholders. But efforts to erode the legal protections of the NLRA began immediately, leading to a parallel track of anti-unionism that began to gain ascendancy in the 1980s. The Broken Table shows how the tension created by these two opposing forces came to a head after a series of key labor disputes over the preceding decades culminated in the Detroit newspaper strike. Detroit union leadership charged management with unfair labor practices after employers had unilaterally limited the unions’ ability to bargain over compensation and work conditions. Rhomberg argues that, in the face of management claims of absolute authority, the strike was an attempt by unions to defend workers’ rights and the institution of collective bargaining, and to stem the rising tide of post-1980s anti-unionism. In an era when the incidence of strikes in the United States has been drastically reduced, the 1995 Detroit newspaper strike stands out as one of the largest and longest work stoppages in the past two decades. A riveting read full of sharp analysis, The Broken Table revisits the Detroit case in order to show the ways this strike signaled the new terrain in labor-management conflict. The book raises broader questions of workplace governance and accountability that affect us all.
CHRIs RHoMBeRG is visiting associate professor of sociology at Fordham University.

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978-0-87154-717-0 • April 2012 • paper • 6 x 9 • 320 pp. • $47.50 PHONE (800) 524-6401 FAX (800) 688-2877 WEB www.russellsage.org

New Titles

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social Movements in the World-system
the Politics of Crisis and transformation
JACkIe sMItH and DAWn WIest

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lobal crises such as rising economic inequality, volatile financial markets, and devastating climate change illustrate the defects of a global economic order controlled largely by transnational corporations, wealthy states, and other elites. As the impacts of such crises have intensified, they have generated a new wave of protests extending from the countries of the Middle East and North Africa throughout Europe, North America, and elsewhere. This new surge of resistance builds upon a long history of transnational activism as it extends and develops new tactics for pro-democracy movements acting simultaneously around the world. In Social Movements in the World-System, Jackie Smith and Dawn Wiest build upon theories of social movements, global institutions, and the political economy of the world-system to uncover how institutions define the opportunities and constraints on social movements, which in turn introduce ideas and models of action that help transform social activism as well as the system itself. Smith and Wiest trace modern social movements to the founding of the United Nations, as well as struggles for decolonization and the rise of national independence movements, showing how these movements have shifted the context in which states and other global actors compete and interact. The book shows how transnational activism since the end of the Cold War, including United Nations global conferences and more recently at World Trade Organization meetings, has shaped the ways groups organize. Global summits and UN conferences have traditionally provided focal points for activists working across borders on a diverse array of issues. By engaging in these international arenas, movements have altered discourses to emphasize norms of human rights and ecological sustainability over territorial sovereignty. Over time, however, activists have developed deeper and more expansive networks and new spaces for activism. This growing pool of transnational activists and organizations democratizes the process of organizing, enables activists to build on previous experiences and share knowledge, and facilitates local actions in support of global change agendas. As the world faces profound financial and ecological crises, and as the United States’ dominance in the world political economy is increasingly challenged, it is especially urgent that scholars, policy analysts, and citizens understand how institutions shape social behavior and the distribution of power. Social Movements in the World-System helps illuminate the contentious and complex interactions between social movements and global institutions and contributes to the search for paths towards a more equitable, sustainable, and democratic world. American College of Physicians.

JACkIe sMItH is professor of sociology at the University of Pittsburgh. DAWn WIest is senior research analyst at the

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-812-2 • January 2012 • paper • 6 x 9 • 252 pp. • $39.95

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New in Paperback

Immigrants Raising Citizens
undocumented Parents and their young Children
HIRokAzu yosHIkAWA
“In all the debates about immigration in the United States, very little attention has been paid to how tomorrow’s citizens—the children of today’s immigrants—are affected by their parents’ undocumented status. Immigrants Raising Citizens provides a compelling story about the scarring effects of the lack of access to good jobs and social services among undocumented parents on their citizen children. The failure to provide such parents with the same opportunities available to other adults, whether in the job market or in the community, doesn’t just affect them; it also affects their children and the future productivity of the nation.”—Isabel V. Sawhill, The Brookings Institution “Dr. Yoshikawa’s book provides a fresh look at the challenges confronting immigrant families with young children in the nation’s largest city. It combines theory and evidence from the fields of demography, sociology, and child development. Above all, it puts a human face on immigrant parents and children by following the lives of several families in detail instead of relying solely on cold analysis of hard data, as is too often the case with the academic literature on this important subject.”—Randy Capps, Migration Policy Institute
HIRokAzu yosHIkAWA is professor of education in Harvard University’s Graduate School of Education. 978-0-87154-971-6 • February 2012 • paper • 6 x 9 • 208 pp. • $24.95

Brokered Boundaries
Creating Immigrant Identity in Anti-Immigrant times
DouGlAs s. MAssey and MAGAly sánCHez R.
“A compelling and sobering account of the lives of immigrants in a time of economic downturn and harsh anti-immigrant policies. Based on interviews with first- and second-generation, mostly undocumented, Latinos in the urban northeast, Brokered Boundaries shows how they develop a new sense of themselves and American society in the face of exclusionary barriers. Anyone wanting to understand how immigrants are navigating life in the United States today should read this important, well-written, and thought-provoking book.”—Nancy Foner, City University of New York “Based on statistical and ethnographic accounts, Douglas Massey and Magaly Sánchez have written a book that offers an insightful portrait of new Latin American immigrants and also challenges the prevailing anti-immigrant hysteria. The overwhelming evidence shows that almost all new immigrants are hopeful, law abiding, family and community orientated, and working hard to secure a better life for themselves and their children. The harshness of American policies has not reduced immigration, but has legitimized discrimination that has marginalized immigrants and weakened the fabric of American society.”—Charles Hirschman, University of Washington
DouGlAs s. MAssey is Henry G. Bryant Professor of Sociology and Public Affairs at the Woodrow Wilson School. MAGAly sánCHez R. is senior researcher at the Office of Population Research at Princeton University.

978-0-87154-580-0 • March 2012 • paper • 6 x 9 • 316 pp. • $24.95

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New in Paperback

11

the Diversity Paradox
Immigration and the Color line in twenty-First Century America
JennIFeR lee and FRAnk D. BeAn
Winner of the 2011 Otis Dudley Duncan Award “Using an impressive arsenal of quantitative and qualitative data, Jennifer Lee and Frank Bean offer an authoritative analysis of the color line in American society, revealing a remarkable paradox at the heart of contemporary intergroup relations. Although immigration has dramatically increased the share of Asians and Latinos and patterns of intermarriage and self-identification reveal greater racial and ethnic mixing than ever before, one divide continues to stand out: that between African Americans and everyone else. Their careful analysis challenges both glib assertions of a post-racial order as well as pronouncements about the immutability of America’s racial categories. Racial meanings are clearly changing, but whether they will change enough to overcome the age-old ‘American Dilemma’ remains to be seen.”—Douglas S. Massey, The Woodrow Wilson School
JennIFeR lee is professor of sociology at the University of California, Irvine. FRAnk D. BeAn is Chancellor’s Professor

of Sociology and Economics and director of the Center for Research on Immigration, Population, and Public Policy at the University of California, Irvine.

978-0-87154-513-8 • March 2012 • paper • 6 x 9 • 248 pp. • $24.95

Counted out
same-sex Relations and Americans’ Definitions of Family
BRIAn PoWell, CAtHeRIne BolzenDAHl, ClAuDIA GeIst, and lAlA CARR steelMAn
Winner of the 2011 William J. Goode Award from the ASA’s Section on Family “Counted Out makes clear why ‘family values’ has been such a hotly debated political issue in the United States. It shows the ambivalence Americans have about including ‘as family’ those arrangements that are not based on marriage—heterosexual cohabitation and same-sex parenting and partnering. Using rich and unique data, Counted Out also illuminates the limits of the ‘gender revolution.’ Strong gender biases continue to influence who Americans think should have custody of children following divorce. Americans also continue to overwhelmingly endorse the practice of women taking their husband’s name at marriage. Anyone interested in family change or change in gender norms will find much food for thought in this exceptionally wellargued and insightful volume.”—Suzanne Bianchi, University of California, Los Angeles
BRIAn PoWell is James H. Rudy Professor of Sociology at Indiana University. CAtHeRIne BolzenDAHl is assistant professor of sociology in the School of Social Sciences at the University of California, Irvine. ClAuDIA GeIst is assistant professor in the Department of Sociology at the University of Utah. lAlA CARR steelMAn is professor in the Depart-

ment of Sociology at the University of South Carolina.

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-688-3 • June 2012 • paper • 6 x 9 • 340 pp. • $24.95

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12

New in Paperback

Gendered tradeoffs
Family, social Policy, and economic Inequality in twenty-one Countries
BeCky PettIt and JennIFeR l. Hook
“Becky Pettit and Jennifer L. Hook have asked exactly the right questions, placing this book on the frontier of comparative research on women, work, and social policy. After a generation of researchers assessed the advantageous effects of work-family policies, comparative scholars are now focused on understanding and untangling the possibility of unintended consequences—especially those that might worsen aspects of gender inequality in the labor market. Pettit and Hook conclude that some institutions that enable high levels of women’s employment may, at the same time, reduce the relative quality of that employment. While some of the volume’s conclusions are open to debate, Gendered Tradeoffs propels this crucial line of scholarship forward in leaps and bounds.”—Janet Gornick, director, Luxembourg Income Study, and professor of political science and sociology, Graduate Center, CUNY
BeCky PettIt is associate professor of sociology at the University of Washington. JennIFeR l. Hook is research scientist in the School of Social Work at the University of Washington, Seattle.

978-0-87154-695-1 • June 2012 • paper • 6 x 9 • 254 pp. • $27.50

Where Are All the Good Jobs Going?
What national and local Job Quality and Dynamics Mean for u.s. Workers
HARRy J. HolzeR, JulIA I. lAne, DAvID B. RosenBluM, and FReDRIk AnDeRsson
“Reversing the rise in income inequality and the increasing polarization of the labor market will take a concerted focus on both the quality of jobs employers create and the education and skills of the workforce. Using a unique matched data set of employers and employees, Where Are All the Good Jobs Going? provides a new take on some old issues, importantly on the relationship between job quality and job displacement and on strategies metropolitan areas can use to support new businesses that create good jobs.” —Eileen Appelbaum, senior economist, Center for Economic and Policy Research
HARRy J. HolzeR is professor of public policy at Georgetown University. JulIA I. lAne is a program director of Science of Science & Innovation Policy at the National Science Foundation, research fellow at IZA, and former senior research fellow at the U.S. Census Bureau. DAvID B. RosenBluM is senior economic analyst, NORC. FReDRIk AnDeRsson is an economist in the Economics Department of the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency, U.S. Department of the Treasury.

978-0-87154-458-2 • January 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 222 pp. • $24.95

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13

Good Jobs America
Making Work Better for everyone
PAul osteRMAn and BetH sHulMAn
“At a time of fierce debate over America’s economic future, this fresh and deeply researched book provides a welcome antidote to the complacent conventional wisdom that good jobs are gone for good. [The authors] produce a powerful, informed case for making ‘bad’ jobs better. What Osterman and Shulman show is that doing so would benefit not just low-wage workers. It would also benefit our society and our economy more broadly.”—Jacob S. Hacker, Yale University “There is no more pressing question than how we insure that American workers are able to lay claim to jobs that pay well and hold the promise of economic security. Paul Osterman and his late coauthor, Beth Shulman . . . call for serious union reform, the mobilization of public opinion to pressure firms to do better, and insisting that citizens return the question of good jobs to the campaign trail. There are no easy solutions, but at last we have a book that puts the options on the table. We will be debating its conclusions for a long time to come.”—Katherine Newman, Johns Hopkins University
PAul osteRMAn is NTU professor at the MIT Sloan School of Management, as well as a member of the Department of Urban Planning at MIT. BetH sHulMAn was senior fellow at Demos, chair of the Board of the National Employ-

ment Law Project, and co-chair of the Fairness Initiative on Low-Wage Work.

978-0-87154-663-0 • September 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 200 pp. • $24.95

Good Jobs, Bad Jobs
the Rise of Polarized and Precarious employment systems in the united states, 1970s to 2000s
ARne l. kAlleBeRG
“Arne Kalleberg has written the definitive volume on our precarious, polarized U.S. labor market. This engagingly written tour of the American workplace illuminates its subject matter beautifully.” —Chris Tilly, University of California, Los Angeles “Good Jobs, Bad Jobs powerfully documents the profound transformation that the U.S. labor market has undergone since the mid-1970s. In a lucid and compelling analysis, Arne L. Kalleberg exposes the complex dynamics driving the sharp polarization between ‘good jobs’ and ‘bad jobs’ as well as the accompanying decline in employment security that has affected workers at all levels. This is a thoughtful book that is essential reading for anyone interested in understanding the situation of workers in twenty-first-century America.”—Ruth Milkman, CUNY Graduate Center
ARne l. kAlleBeRG is Kenan Distinguished Professor of Sociology at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology.
978-0-87154-431-5 • June 2011 • cloth • 6 x 9 • 312 pp. • $37.50

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recently Published

the Great Recession
DAvID B. GRusky, BRuCe WesteRn, and CHRIstoPHeR WIMeR, editors
“This is the first systematic, scholarly analysis of the initial effects of the Great Recession on the well-being of American workers and families. The authors analyze historical and recent data and document who lost their jobs, their homes, their financial assets; how the Federal stimulus bill enhanced the safety net for the poor and unemployed; and how individuals, families, and institutions responded to the economic shocks. Taken together, the chapters present a gloomy forecast. Job losses have been greater and the recovery slower than in other recessions, and the ‘deficit mania’ that prevents new Federal stimulus and encourages state and local government layoffs mean that unemployment and poverty will remain high for at least the next five years.”—Sheldon H. Danziger, University of Michigan “A first-rate team of social scientists contributes an impressively thorough set of analyses that go well beyond journalistic accounts, which tend to overemphasize the dramatic, the short-term, and the anecdotal. Yet The Great Recession is timely, important, and novel—essential reading about the broad implications of the great economic crisis of our time.”—Robert D. Mare, University of California, Los Angeles
DAvID B. GRusky is professor of sociology at Stanford University. BRuCe WesteRn is professor of sociology at Harvard University. CHRIstoPHeR WIMeR is associate director of the Collaboration for Poverty Research and senior editor of Pathways at the Stanford Center for the Study of Poverty and Inequality.

978-0-87154-421-6 • October 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 344 pp. • $37.50

Whither opportunity?
Rising Inequality, schools, and Children’s life Chances
GReG J. DunCAn and RICHARD J. MuRnAne, editors
“Whither Opportunity? examines in detail and from all conceivable angles the power of class to determine the developmental fate of America’s children. From this volume, we learn that children in communities experiencing unemployment do worse in school even if their own families are safe from its reach; that test score gaps by income are larger and growing faster than the gaps between black and white; that expenditures by high-income families on enrichment of all kinds is vastly larger than what low-income families can afford. All of this adds up to a new and troubling examination of the ways in which income inequality is pressing the nation’s children, youth, neighborhoods, schools, and families. I don’t often use the overworked phrase, ‘must read,’ but it most definitely applies to this book.”—Katherine S. Newman, Johns Hopkins University
GReG J. DunCAn is Distinguished Professor in the Department of Education at the University of California, Irvine. RICHARD J. MuRnAne is Thompson Professor of Education and Society at the Harvard Graduate School of Education.

Copublished with the Spencer Foundation
978-0-87154-372-1 • September 2011 • paper • 65/8 x 9¼ • 572 pp. • $49.95

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15

Persistence, Privilege, and Parenting
the Comparative study of Intergenerational Mobility
tIMotHy M. sMeeDInG, RoBeRt eRIkson, and MARkus JänttI, editors
“In the last decade, the growing body of research by sociologists and economists showing that advantages in one generation are inherited by the next has clearly filtered through to policymakers who now consider economic mobility to be an important policy objective. Persistence, Privilege, and Parenting breaks new ground by probing deeper into the various factors over the life course that contribute to differences in intergenerational mobility across countries. The work in this volume advances our knowledge and will contribute to policy discussions going forward.”—Bhash Mazumder, Federal Reserve Bank of Chicago
tIMotHy M. sMeeDInG is director of the Institute for Research on Poverty and Distinguished Professor of Public Affairs at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. RoBeRt eRIkson is professor of sociology at the Swedish Institute for Social Research, Stockholm University. MARkus JänttI is professor of economics at the Swedish Institute for Social Research,

Stockholm University.

978-0-87154-031-7 • September 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 392 pp. • $49.95

shattering Culture
American Medicine Responds to Cultural Diversity
MARy-Jo DelveCCHIo GooD, sARAH s. WIllen, setH DonAl HAnnAH, ken vICkeRy, and lAWRenCe tAesenG PARk, editors
“Shattering Culture . . . carefully examines the mantra of ‘cultural competence.’ While valuing different cultural frameworks and emphasizing the need to understand patients from their own perspectives, the authors show how some elements of respect for diversity must be rethought in the face of hard realities of running a health care system. The message is sensitive, sensible, and energizingly bold.” —Jennifer L. Hochschild, Harvard University “Shattering Culture humanizes the struggle to provide culturally grounded health care to a patient population that refuses to fit neatly into our tidy conceptual boxes. Drawing from their own insider and outsider perspectives, the editors and authors deliver an unusually empathic yet critical analysis of the various players and practices that interact to shape patient care—for better and for worse.”—Doris F. Chang, New School for Social Research
MARy-Jo DelveCCHIo GooD is professor of social medicine at Harvard Medical School. sARAH s. WIllen is assistant professor of anthropology at Southern Methodist University. setH DonAl HAnnAH is a graduate student at Harvard University. ken vICkeRy is director of external fellowships at the University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign. lAWRenCe tAesenG PARk is assistant professor of psychiatry at Massachusetts General Hospital.

978-0-87154-060-7 • November 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 260 pp. • $37.50

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recently Published

Just neighbors?
Research on African American and latino Relations in the united states
eDWARD telles, MARk Q. sAWyeR, and GAsPAR RIveRA-sAlGADo, editors
“Just Neighbors? is a needed and welcome assessment of African American and Latino relations. As more of the nation’s major cities become majority minority a key question becomes how people and communities of color interact with, understand, and affect one another. Edward Telles and colleagues have pulled together an excellent set of articles that in a rich and mutually informing manner span the fields of anthropology, political science, and sociology. The work highlights the dynamics of group identity and stereotyping processes, of local context and characteristics particularly within the labor market, and especially of community leadership in molding the tenor of group relations. Just Neighbors? provides an important and broad-gauge baseline for serious scholarship on black-Latino relations.” —Lawrence D. Bobo, Harvard University
eDWARD telles is professor of sociology at Princeton University and vice president of the American Sociological Association. MARk Q. sAWyeR is associate professor of African American studies and political science at the University of California, Los Angeles. GAsPAR RIveRA-sAlGADo is project director at the UCLA Center for Labor Research and Education.

978-0-87154-828-3 • September 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 388 pp. • $39.95

Asian American Political Participation
emerging Constituents and their Political identities
JAnelle WonG, s. kARtHICk RAMAkRIsHnAn, tAeku lee, and JAne Junn
“Asian American Political Participation provides a revealing and nuanced analysis of the political attitudes and voting preferences of the rapidly growing, highly diverse, and increasingly influential population of sixteen million Asian Americans. [The authors have] made an exceptional contribution to public knowledge and research about the growing impact and visibility of Asian American voters, donors, activists, and politicians.”—Don T. Nakanishi, University of California, Los Angeles “In this theoretically nuanced and empirically sophisticated study, these brilliant young political scientists not only decipher the paradoxes of Asian American political engagement, they show why it requires us to redefine our understanding of political participation in America—and how to do so. Destined to be a classic.”—John Mollenkopf, Center for Urban Research, CUNY Graduate Center
JAnelle WonG is associate professor of political science and American studies and ethnicity at the University of Southern California. s. kARtHICk RAMAkRIsHnAn is associate professor of political science at the University of California, Riverside. tAeku lee is professor of political science and law at the University of California, Berkeley. JAne Junn is

professor of political science at the University of Southern California.

978-0-87154-962-4 • October 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 392 pp. • $29.95

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17

they say Cut Back, We say Fight Back!
Welfare Activism in an era of Retrenchment
ellen Reese
“With this beautifully conceived and passionate study of grassroots mobilization after ‘the end of welfare as we know it,’ Ellen Reese reminds us that elites may make policy, but they do not do so alone, but rather in the face of struggle and protest by those who refuse to have their dignity, rights, and livelihood curtailed in the name of neoliberalism.”—Eileen Boris, University of California, Santa Barbara “In this meticulously researched book, Ellen Reese looks not at why welfare reform was passed, but how it was implemented, arguing that implementation became an opportunity for policymaking. She brilliantly examines how citizens mobilized in welfare rights campaigns to replace public assistance for legal immigrants, to respond to the privatization of welfare services, to organize welfare recipients as workers, and to expand and improve subsidized childcare.”—Joya Misra, University of Massachusetts, Amherst
ellen Reese is associate professor of sociology at the University of California, Riverside.

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-714-9 • November 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 312 pp. • $42.50

American Memories
Atrocities and the law
JoACHIM J. sAvelsBeRG and RyAn D. kInG
“Through close case study analysis Joachim Savelsberg and Ryan King provide the most insightful account to date of the relationships between collective memory and law, atrocity and institutional response. Situated at the intersection of comparative, cultural, and socio-legal scholarship, the book will be influential in each of these. American Memories breaks new ground in thinking through how society thinks about the unthinkable.”—Philip Smith, Yale University “What is the role of law in shaping collective memory, and what is the role of collective memory in shaping law? Can, how, and does law work through collective memory to help us prevent or avoid future atrocities? By empirically testing hypotheses about the connections between law and memory, by specifying the mechanisms of these connections, and by illustrating complex and interesting cases, American Memories makes an invaluable contribution to the discourse and will be an enduring resource for students and scholars alike.”—Jeffrey Olick, University of Virginia
JoACHIM J. sAvelsBeRG is professor of sociology at the Unviersity of Minnesota, Minneapolis. RyAn D. kInG is associ-

ate professor of sociology at the University at Albany, State University of New York. A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology

978-0-87154-736-1 • September 2011 • cloth • 6 x 9 • 264 pp. • $37.50

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recently Published

Coethnicity
Diversity and the Dilemmas of Collective Action
JAMes HAByARIMAnA, MACARtAn HuMPHReys, DAnIel n. PosneR, and JeReMy M. WeInsteIn
Winner of the Gregory Luebbert Book Award from the APSA “Good public policy demands that social scientists go beyond statistical correlations in order to understand the mechanisms that lead to market and government failure. James Habyarimana, Macartan Humphreys, Daniel Posner, and Jeremy Weinstein in Coethnicity have brilliantly, persistently, and innovatively sorted out and identified the mechanisms that undermine the potential of ethnic diversity to enrich society through the gains from trade that ethnic complementarities should provide.”—David D. Laitin, Stanford University
JAMes HAByARIMAnA is assistant professor of public policy at the Georgetown Public Policy Institute. MACARtAn HuMPHReys is associate professor of political science at Columbia University. DAnIel n. PosneR is associate professor of political science at the University of California, Los Angeles. JeReMy M. WeInsteIn is assistant professor of political

science at Stanford University.

A Volume in the Russell Sage Foundation Series on Trust
978-0-87154-419-3 • August 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 256 pp. • $35.00

steady Gains and stalled Progress
Inequality and the Black-White test score Gap
kAtHeRIne MAGnuson and JAne WAlDFoGel, editors
“[Steady Gains and Stalled Progress] offers new evidence that highlights the complexities of racial inequality and provides a basis for cautious optimism for the future.”—Adam Gamoran, University of Wisconsin–Madison “The black-white gap in test scores is one of the most stubborn and mystifying challenges facing the United States. And while it is hard to separate fact from statistical artifact and personal belief, Katherine Magnuson and Jane Waldfogel have produced a thorough and insightful volume that accomplishes just that. Even experts in education policy will come away having learned something new.”—Cecilia E. Rouse, Princeton University
kAtHeRIne MAGnuson is assistant professor of social work and a faculty affiliate at the Institute for Research on Poverty at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. JAne WAlDFoGel is professor of social work and public affairs at

Columbia University.

978-0-87154-473-5 • September 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 368 pp. • $35.00

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19

Achieving Anew
How new Immigrants Do in American schools, Jobs, and neighborhoods
MICHAel J. WHIte and JennIFeR e. GlICk
Winner of the 2010 Otis Dudley Duncan Award “Achieving Anew offers a longitudinal perspective on examining how well immigrants adapt to schools, labor markets, and residential communities in multiethnic urban America. Michael White and Jennifer Glick challenge the time-honored wisdom of assimilation and meticulously attend to the intersection of race, class, time, and space in determining upward socioeconomic mobility of contemporary immigrants.”—Min Zhou, UCLA “Timely, innovative, and policy-relevant, [Achieving Anew] brings a much needed examination of national longitudinal data sets to the study of educational and residential incorporation across generations. Michael White and Jennifer Glick demonstrate through nuanced and careful analyses that the members of these groups, while substantially improving their situations over time, nonetheless often remain disadvantaged because they start from lower positions.”—Frank D. Bean, University of California, Irvine
MICHAel J. WHIte is professor of sociology and director of the Population Studies and Training Center at Brown University. JennIFeR e. GlICk is associate professor of sociology at Arizona State University.

978-0-87154-926-6 • September 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 236 pp. • $29.95

encountering American Faultlines
Race, Class, and the Dominican experience in Providence
José ItzIGsoHn
Winner of the Distinguished Contribution to Scholarship and Research Award for a Book from the Latino/a Section of the ASA. “In today’s urban America, racial and ethnic identity is a moving target. In this study of the Dominican community of Providence, Rhode Island, José Itzigsohn describes how living life on the ‘faultlines’—between blacks, whites, and Latinos, between immigrants and natives—shapes the ways in which newcomers and their children are creating a new place for themselves in an old industrial city. The result is a rich and fascinating account of how the concept of ‘race’ is being transformed before our eyes.”—Philip Kasinitz, City University of New York “Closely tracking the incorporation trajectories of the Dominican first- and second-generations, Encountering American Faultlines shows how class and race intersect to shape their life opportunities, outlooks, and identities in pervasively racialized and transnationalized social contexts.”—Rubén G. Rumbaut, University of California, Irvine
José ItzIGsoHn is associate professor of sociology at Brown University.

978-0-87154-462-9 • September 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 256 pp. • $27.50

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recently Published

Immigrants and Welfare
the Impact of Welfare Reform on America’s newcomers
MICHAel FIx, editor
“In the mid-1990s, the U.S. government not only ‘ended welfare as we know it,’ but it also fundamentally altered its relationships with immigrants and their progeny through changes in welfare and immigration law that have been much less well-regarded in policy and research circles. The legislative changes created new distinctions in the definition of what it meant to be a member of U.S. society and to be eligible for needed assistance. In this incisive volume, Michael Fix and his colleagues give us the most comprehensive compilation of the evidence on immigrants’ use of public benefits before and after welfare reform. It both challenges some of the popular misconceptions about immigrants’ costs to the polity that fueled a backlash against newcomers to the country in the welfare and immigration law changes of the 1990s, and vigorously informs us about the impacts of those changes for immigrants and their children. Immigrants and Welfare is timely and much-needed.”—Ajay Chaudry, director, Center on Labor, Human Services, and Population, The Urban Institute
MICHAel FIx is senior vice president and director of studies at the Migration Policy Institute (MPI) and co-director of

MPI’s National Center on Immigrant Integration Policy. Copublished with the Migration Policy Institute

978-0-87154-467-4 • September 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 244 pp. • $29.95

Making the Work-Based safety net Work Better
Forward-looking Policies to Help low-Income Families
CARolyn J. HeInRICH and JoHn kARl sCHolz, editors
“Making the Work-Based Safety Net Work Better presents a clear picture of the challenges that lowincome workers and their families face after welfare reform, and of potential policy changes that could improve their economic prospects.”—Harry J. Holzer, Georgetown University “The first book by accomplished scholars based on the controversial assumption that encouraging and rewarding work is the foundation of the nation’s social policy for the poor. Given the prestige of the editors and authors, the quality of writing, and the originality of thought and proposals, anyone interested in the next generation of policies to help the poor should start with this seminal volume.”—Ron Haskins, The Brookings Institution
CARolyn J. HeInRICH is director of the La Follette School of Public Affairs, professor of public affairs and affiliated professor of economics at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. JoHn kARl sCHolz is professor of economics at the

University of Wisconsin–Madison.

978-0-87154-422-3 • September 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 360 pp. • $32.50

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21

Designing Democratic Government
Making Institutions Work
MARGARet levI, JAMes JoHnson, JACk knIGHt, and susAn stokes, editors
“Redolent and thoughtful, this is a rich book of essays about fundamental questions. How does the organization of institutions—formal and informal—affect the qualities of modern democracy? Which arrangements impede or facilitate electoral participation and other forms of active citizenship? Harnessing systematic social science and sustained reason to probe such issues, Designing Democratic Government effectively challenges political science scholarship to help direct political reform. In turn, it invites leaders and citizens to think more analytically about the future of liberal democracy.” —Ira Katznelson, Columbia University
MARGARet levI is Jere L. Bacharach Professor of International Studies of the Department of Political Science at the University of Washington. JAMes JoHnson is associate professor of political science at the University of Rochester. JACk knIGHt is professor of law and political science at Duke University. susAn stokes is John S. Sadden Professor

of Political Science at Yale University.

978-0-87154-459-9 • September 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 336 pp. • $32.95

Democracy, Inequality, and Representation
A Comparative Perspective
PABlo BeRAMenDI and CHRIstoPHeR J. AnDeRson, editors
“An essential resource for experts on social policy, political economy, and electoral politics, as well as engaged readers simply wishing to understand why countries differ so much with regard to the priority placed on economic equality and security.”—Jacob S. Hacker, Yale University “Simply the best summary of the current state of knowledge both about the impact of politics on economic inequality and of inequality on politics. Combining perspectives from economics, sociology, and political science, Democracy, Inequality, and Representation is as rich in new insights as in new questions.” —Adam Przeworski, New York University
PABlo BeRAMenDI is assistant professor of political science at Duke University. CHRIstoPHeR J. AnDeRson is profes-

sor of government at Cornell University.

978-0-87154-324-0 • September 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 448 pp. • $35.00

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recently Published

evangelicals and Democracy in America
vol. I: Religion and society
steven BRInt and JeAn ReItH sCHRoeDel, editors
“With all the smoke that has been blown on the subject matter of this book, it is especially gratifying to read the careful, patient, well-researched, and perceptive material offered here. The sociologists and political scientists assembled for this project are first rate; what they write may be, collectively, the wisest words yet published on the character of ‘the new Christian right’ and much else besides.” —Mark A. Noll, University of Notre Dame “From the first wave of the Moral Majority to the shifting tide of values voters, a generation of Evangelical engagement in American public life is now ready for reassessment. Cogent and careful, the critical conversation of these two volumes cuts through the trumpet calls and tinny clichés of culture wars with an orchestral account of manifold ideals and institutions in counterpoint. It lifts up underlying changes that run deep in the American grain of revival and reform, moral protest and populist politics, social mobility, and cultural assimilation into an ongoing argument over the public good. Bravo!”—Steven M. Tipton, Emory University.
steven BRInt is professor of sociology at the University of California, Riverside. JeAn ReItH sCHRoeDel is dean of

the School of Politics and Policy at Claremont Graduate University.

978-0-87154-011-9 • September 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 384 pp. • $29.95

evangelicals and Democracy in America
vol. II: Religion and Politics
steven BRInt and JeAn ReItH sCHRoeDel, editors
“At a time when the discussion of religion in America has become increasingly polemical, this volume offers a refreshingly level-headed look at the evidence. Combining rigor with relevance, Evangelicals and Democracy in America sets the record straight on the influence evangelicals do, and do not, have on American politics. Evangelicals’ apologists and critics alike will learn much from the analysis done by this illustrious group of scholars.”—David E. Campbell, University of Notre Dame “An important, timely, wise, cool-headed appraisal of the evangelical influence on American politics. Evangelicals and Democracy in America draws on an impressive lineup of thinkers and approaches—political science, history, sociology, theology—to illuminate one of the vital themes of our time. Religion matters. These essays explore how and why.” —James A. Monroe, Brown University
steven BRInt is professor of sociology at the University of California, Riverside. JeAn ReItH sCHRoeDel is dean of

the School of Politics and Policy at Claremont Graduate University.

978-0-87154-012-6 • September 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 384 pp. • $29.95

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23

envy up, scorn Down
How status Divides us
susAn t. FIske
“An accomplished social scientist and leader in the field of social psychology, Fiske writes in her thoughtful, data-driven book Envy Up, Scorn Down that . . . certain social groups are perceived by human brains as, quite simply, ‘less typically human.’ This fascinating data point is one of many Fiske corrals to support her central argument, that we humans constantly compare ourselves to one another and our groups to other groups. The two emotions that result from all these comparisons—envy and scorn—lie at the heart of a vast number of interpersonal, societal, and international problems. . . . Overall, Fiske makes a strong argument for the cognitive and emotional processes that underlie everyday inequalities and their social consequences. . . . I would recommend Envy Up, Scorn Down to any social worker, policy-maker, or politician attempting to understand the persistent struggle between people, groups, or nations that, in one way or another, are not equal.”—Science “Of all the seven deadly sins, envy is the one that nobody ever boasts about. In this fascinating and important book, Susan Fiske explores this taboo topic, explaining the universal human obsession with status. She shows how our complex feelings towards those above us and below us can be adaptive and beneficial; they can motivate us as individuals and bind us together as groups. Or they can make us miserable, tearing apart families and communities, and fueling hatred and war. This is an engaging book by a great scientist and a deep thinker.”—Paul Bloom, Yale University
susAn t. FIske is Eugene Higgins Professor of Psychology at Princeton University.

978-0-87154-464-3 • April 2011 • cloth • 6 x 9 • 256 pp. • $29.95

still Connected
Family and Friends in America since 1970
ClAuDe s. FIsCHeR
“No one knows more about Americans’ social networks than Claude Fischer. His spare and elegant prose cuts through hype about the decline of social ties and presents a definitive and brilliantly nuanced account of our persisting yet subtly changing connections to others.”—Mark Granovetter, Stanford University “Claude Fischer has done us all a valuable service in providing this careful and judicious examination of the data on friendship patterns and social contacts since the 1970s. Once again, it seems, journalists have mostly gotten it wrong in being too eager to identify dramatic trends and relying too readily on shoddy polls. Sometimes the news is that things have actually stayed pretty much the same, even when greater change might have been expected.” —Robert Wuthnow, Princeton University
ClAuDe s. FIsCHeR is professor of sociology at the University of California, Berkeley.

978-0-87154-332-5 • February 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 164 pp. • $24.95

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recently Published

epidemic City
the Politics of Public Health in new york City
JAMes ColGRove
“Public health done right saves many more lives than medical care, and New York City’s health department has long been recognized as a leader in protecting and promoting the health of its citizens. Epidemic City shows with great insight how the agency succeeds—or not—to the extent that it successfully navigates the rough political seas of each era.”—Thomas Farley, New York City Commissioner of Health “James Colgrove makes a singular contribution to our understanding of the role of the ‘public’ in public health practice. It is an uproarious story of larger than life personalities and even bigger public arguments that remind us continually of the crucial role of health politics in our democracy, and the tensions between cautious science and public fear. Marshaling vast amounts of information into a compelling and tell-able tale, Colgrove has written the definitive history of what has been possible, and not, in public health in the last fifty years.”—Susan M. Reverby, Wellesley College
JAMes ColGRove is associate professor in the Center for the History and Ethnics of Public Health at Columbia Univer-

sity’s Mailman School of Public Health.

978-0-87154-063-8 • May 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 360 pp. • $29.95

Choosing ethnicity, negotiating Race
korean Adoptees in America
MIA tuAn and JIAnnBIn lee sHIAo
“Choosing Ethnicity, Negotiating Race . . . gives critical insights into the unique experience of Korean adoptees. This book provides depth of detail and background, making it one of the most complete resources available on this subject. As a first-generation Korean adoptee, much of what is described by adoptees in this book resonates with me. Tuan and Shiao have done an excellent job of providing supporting information and research, but let the voices of the adoptees tell their own stories of navigating the nuances of being a Korean American adoptee. The result is a profoundly good read.” —Susan Soon-Keum Cox, Holt International “Using in-depth interviews, Tuan and Shiao reveal the ways in which ethnicity, race, and culture overlap, intersect, and remain distinct in the everyday lives of adopted Korean Americans. Equally, if not more, important, Tuan and Shiao make public the personal voices and narratives of adopted Korean American adults whose stories have long been appropriated by adoptive parents and adoption agencies.”—Richard M. Lee, University of Minnesota
MIA tuAn is professor of education studies and director of the Center on Diversity and Community at the University of Oregon. JIAnnBIn lee sHIAo is associate professor of sociology at the University of Oregon.

978-0-87154-875-7 • January 2011 • cloth • 6 x 9 • 224 pp. • $35.00

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recently Published

25

Reaching for a new Deal
Ambitious Governance, economic Meltdown, and Polarized Politics in obama’s First two years
tHeDA skoCPol and lAWRenCe R. JACoBs, editors
“This is social science at its best, using the insights of the academy to help shed light on contemporary politics. In this collection, some of the nation’s best political scientists offer a powerful look at the first years of the Obama presidency. This balanced and thoughtful book provides a wonderful analysis of the institutional and organizational contexts within which this administration has operated, as well as the strategic choices that enabled Obama to build a sizable legislative record. Reaching for a New Deal helps us understand how the president was able to craft so much ambitious legislation even as the political atmosphere became more polarized with each passing day. Through Obama, we learn more about why parties can make progress in some areas of policy despite institutional obstacles but not others. A must read for anyone interested in a serious look at contemporary politics.”—Julian E. Zelizer, professor of history and public affairs, Princeton University
tHeDA skoCPol is the Victor S. Thomas Professor of Government and Sociology at Harvard University. lAWRenCe R. JACoBs is the Walter F. and Joan Mondale Chair for Political Studies and Director of the Center for the Study of Politics

and Governance in the Hubert H. Humphrey Institute and Deparment of Political Science at the University of Minnesota.
978-0-87154-855-9 • August 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 456 pp. • $27.50

Who Gets Represented?
PeteR k. enns and CHRIstoPHeR WlezIen, editors
“The impressive array of social scientific studies in Who Gets Represented? should set the agenda for the next generation of research on public opinion policy and political inequality in the United States. This research ought to further untangle the mechanisms by which the rich and other identifiable constituencies have persistently benefitted more than others from government policies—even as these policies have been responsive over time to the American public writ large.”—Robert Y. Shapiro, Columbia University
PeteR k. enns is assistant professor of government at Cornell University. CHRIstoPHeR WlezIen is

professor of political science at Temple University.

978-0-87154-242-7 • January 2011 • paper • 6 x 9 • 386 pp. • $45.00

PHONE (800) 524-6401

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26

selected backlist
Barriers to Reentry? the labor Market for Released Prisoners in Post-Industrial America
shawn Bushway, Michael A. stoll, and David F. Weiman, editors
978-0-87154-087-4 • 2007 • cloth • 386 pp. • $37.50

soCIAl WelFAre AND Work
After Admission: From College Access to College success
James e. Rosenbaum, Regina Deil-Amen, and Ann e. Person
978-0-87154-755-2 • 2009 • paper • 280 pp. • $22.50

America Works: Critical thoughts on the exceptional u.s. labor Market
Richard B. Freeman
978-0-87154-326-4 • 2008 • paper • 206 pp. • $15.95

Beyond the Boycott: labor Rights, Human Rights, and transnational Activism
Gay W. seidman

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-762-0 • 2009 • paper • 192 pp. • $18.95

Assets for the Poor: the Benefits of spreading Asset ownership
thomas M. shapiro and edward n. Wolff, editors

Beyond College for All: Career Paths for the Forgotten Half
James e. Rosenbaum

A Volume in the Ford Foundation Series on Asset Building
978-0-87154-764-4 • 2005 • paper • 408 pp. • $22.50

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-753-8 • 2004 • paper • 336 pp. • $16.95

At Home and Abroad: u.s. labor Market Performance in International Perspective
Francine D. Blau and lawrence M. kahn
978-0-87154-082-9 • 2007 • paper • 328 pp. • $23.95

Britain’s War on Poverty
Jane Waldfogel
978-0-87154-897-9 • 2010 • cloth • 280 pp. • $37.50

Categorically unequal: the American stratification system
Douglas s. Massey
978-0-87154-584-8 • 2008 • paper • 338 pp. • $17.95

Changing Poverty, Changing Policies
Maria Cancian and sheldon Danziger, editors

Credit Markets for the Poor
Patrick Bolton and Howard Rosenthal, editors
978-0-87154-132-1 • 2005 • cloth • 320 pp. • $47.50

“High rates of poverty were the shame of American capitalism even before the great recession of the late 2000s. The recession will raise poverty to levels not seen since the early 1960s. What can we do? Changing Poverty, Changing Policies documents the factors and decisions that have kept poverty rates high even in good times and then considers evidence-based policies that could help turn the tide in the war on poverty—at least when the recovery comes. Whether you regard the policies as too modest or too far-reaching, the book is invaluable to understanding past failures to reduce poverty and in devising ways to improve on our abysmal record.”—Richard B. Freeman, National Bureau of Economic Research
978-0-87154-310-3 • 2009 • paper • 440 pp. • $42.50

the Declining significance of Gender?
Francine D. Blau, Mary C. Brinton, and David B. Grusky, editors
978-0-87154-370-7 • 2008 • paper • 308 pp. • $24.95

Divergent Paths: economic Mobility in the new American labor Market
Annette Bernhardt, Martina Morris, Mark s. Handcock, and Marc A. scott
978-0-87154-150-5 • 2001 • cloth • 280 pp. • $32.50

Divergent social Worlds: neighborhood Crime and the Racial-spatial Divide
Ruth D. Peterson and lauren J. krivo

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-693-7 • 2010 • cloth • 184 pp. • $37.50

PHONE (800) 524-6401

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selected backlist
Do Prisons Make us safer? the Benefits and Costs of the Prison Boom
steven Raphael and Michael A. stoll, editors
978-0-87154-860-3 • 2009 • cloth • 304 pp. • $39.95

27

Improving school-to-Work transitions
David neumark, editor
978-0-87154-642-5 • 2007 • cloth • 304 pp. • $35.00

Downsizing in America: Reality, Causes, and Consequences
William J. Baumol, Alan s. Blinder, and edward n. Wolff
978-0-87154-138-3 • 2005 • paper • 336 pp. • $19.95

Insufficient Funds: savings, Assets, Credit, and Banking Among low-Income Households
Rebecca M. Blank and Michael s. Barr, editors

A Volume in the National Poverty Center Series on Poverty and Public Policy
978-0-87154-470-4 • 2011 • paper • 336 pp. • $24.95

economic Inequality and Higher education: Access, Persistence, and success
stacy Dickert-Conlin and Ross Rubenstein, editors
978-0-87154-321-9 • 2009 • paper • 222 pp. • $22.50

Jobs for the Poor: Can labor Demand Policies Help?
timothy J. Bartik

Copublished with the W.E. Upjohn Institute for Employment Research
978-0-87154-642-5 • 2007 • cloth • 304 pp. • $17.95

egalitarian Capitalism: Jobs, Incomes, and Growth in Affluent Countries
lane kenworthy

Just schools: Pursuing equality in societies of Difference
Martha Minow, Richard A. shweder, and Hazel Rose Markus, editors
978-0-87154-582-4 • 2010 • paper • 312 pp. • $23.95

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-452-0 • 2007 • paper • 232 pp. • $18.95

laboring Below the line: the new ethnography of Poverty, low-Wage Work, and survival in the Global economy
Frank Munger, editor
978-0-87154-619-7 • 2007 • paper • 336 pp. • $22.50

Financing low-Income Communities: Models, obstacles, and Future Directions
Julia sass Rubin, editor
978-0-87154-711-8 • 2007 • cloth • 344 pp. • $42.50

latinas and African-American Women at Work: Race, Gender, and economic Inequality
Irene Browne, editor
978-0-87154-142-0 • 2000 • paper • 454 pp. • $16.95

Finding Jobs: Work and Welfare Reform
David Card and Rebecca M. Blank, editors
978-0-87154-159-8 • 2002 • paper • 512 pp. • $19.95

Generating Jobs: How to Increase Demand for less-skilled Workers
Richard B. Freeman and Peter Gottschalk, editors
978-0-87154-361-5 • 2000 • paper • 344 pp. • $16.95

Making Americans Healthier: social and economic Policy as Health Policy
Robert F. schoeni, James s. House, George A. kaplan, and Harold Pollack, editors

A Volume in the National Poverty Center Series on Poverty and Public Policy
978-0-87154-748-4 • 2010 • paper • 446 pp. • $27.50

How to House the Homeless
Ingrid Gould ellen and Brendan o’Flaherty, editors
978-0-87154-454-4 • 2010 • cloth • 184 pp. • $37.50

Making ends Meet: How single Mothers survive Welfare and low-Wage Work
kathryn edin and laura lein
978-0-87154-142-0 • 2000 • paper • 454 pp. • $22.00

Imprisoning America: the social effects of Mass Incarceration
Mary Pattillo, David F. Weiman, and Bruce Western, editors
978-0-87154-654-8 • 2006 • paper • 288 pp. • $19.95

Making Work Pay: the earned Income tax Credit and Its Impact on America’s Families
Bruce D. Meyer and Douglas Holtz-eakin, editors
978-0-87154-599-2 • 2002 • cloth • 400 pp. • $49.95

PHONE (800) 524-6401

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28

selected backlist

the Money Myth: school Resources, outcomes, and equity
W. norton Grubb
978-0-87154-043-0 • 2011 • paper • 416 pp. • $24.95

Moving up or Moving on: Who Advances in the low-Wage labor Market?
Fredrik Andersson, Harry J. Holzer, and Julia I. lane
978-0-87154-056-0 • 2006 • paper • 192 pp. • $14.95

old Assumptions, new Realities
ensuring economic security for Working Families in the 21st Century
Robert D. Plotnick, Marcia k. Meyers, Jennifer Romich, and steven Rathgeb smith, editors

the new Dollars and Dreams: American Incomes and economic Change
Frank levy
978-0-87154-515-2 • 1999 • paper • 250 pp. • $16.95

on the Job: Is long-term employment a thing of the Past?
David neumark, editor
978-0-87154-618-0 • 2000 • cloth • 544 pp. • $59.95

“Old Assumptions, New Realities brings together an impressive set of scholars offering new perspectives drawn from a rich diversity of disciplines and methods. By highlighting the key assumptions that underlie the U.S. social welfare system and whether these assumptions are appropriate, this book offers important insights on fundamental questions for social policy and research.”—Maria Cancian, University of Wisconsin–Madison

A West Coast Poverty Center Volume
978-0-87154-677-7 • 2011 • cloth • 270 pp. • $39.95

Passing the torch: Does Higher education for the Disadvantaged Pay off Across Generations?
Paul Attewell and David e. lavin with Thurston Domina and Tania Levey

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-038-6 • 2009 • paper • 228 pp. • $17.95

Remaking America: Democracy and Public Policy in an Age of Inequality
Joe soss, Jacob s. Hacker, and suzanne Mettler, editors
978-0-87154-816-0 • 2010 • paper • 320 pp. • $24.95

Pension Puzzles: social security and the Great Debate
Melissa Hardy and lawrence Hazelrigg
978-0-87154-618-0 • 2000 • cloth • 544 pp. • $23.95

the Roaring nineties: Can Full employment Be sustained?
Alan B. krueger and Robert M. solow, editors

Prosperity for All? the economic Boom and African Americans
Robert Cherry and William M. Rodgers III, editors
978-0-87154-197-0 • 2000 • cloth • 320 pp. • $39.95

Copublished with the Century Foundation
978-0-87154-817-7 • 2002 • cloth • 576 pp. • $49.95

social Capital and Poor Communities
susan saegert, J. Phillip thompson, and Mark R. Warren, editors

Public Policy and the Income Distribution
Alan J. Auerbach, David Card, and John M. Quigley, editors
978-0-87154-046-1 • 2006 • cloth • 424 pp. • $45.00

A Volume in the Ford Foundation Series on Asset Building
978-0-87154-734-7 • 2005 • paper • 352 pp. • $23.95

Punishment and Inequality in America
Bruce Western
978-0-87154-895-5 • 2007 • paper • 264 pp. • $17.95

social Class: How Does It Work?
Annette lareau and Dalton Conley

A Volume in the National Poverty Center Series on Poverty and Public Policy
978-0-87154-507-7 • 2010 • paper • 400 pp. • $24.95

Putting Poor People to Work: How the Work-First Idea eroded College Access for the Poor
kathleen M. shaw, sara Goldrick-Rab, Christopher Mazzeo, and Jerry A. Jacobs
978-0-87154-776-7 • 2009 • paper • 216 pp. • $21.50

social Inequality
kathryn M. neckerman, editor
978-0-87154-621-0 • 2004 • paper • 1,024 pp. • $49.95

PHONE (800) 524-6401

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selected backlist
social Programs that Work
Jonathan Crane, editor
978-0-87154-174-1 • 2000 • paper • 336 pp. • $14.95

29

When Markets Fail: social Policy and economic Reform
ethan B. kapstein and Branko Milanovic, editors
978-0-87154-460-5 • 2002 • cloth • 248 pp. • $34.95

spin Cycle: How Research Is used in Policy Debates: the Case of Charter schools
Jeffrey R. Henig

Won’t you Be My neighbor? Race, Class, and Residence in los Angeles
Camille zubrinsky Charles
978-0-87154-071-3 • 2002 • paper • 128 pp. • $18.95

Copublished with The Century Foundation
978-0-87154-337-0 • 2009 • paper • 312 pp. • $23.95

staircases or treadmills? labor Market Intermediaries and economic opportunity in a Changing economy
Chris Benner, laura leete, and Manuel Pastor
978-0-87154-169-7 • 2007 • cloth • 312 pp. • $32.50

Worker Participation: lessons from the Worker Co-ops in the Pacific northwest
John Pencavel
978-0-87154-656-2 • 2002 • paper • 128 pp. • $12.95

stories employers tell: Race, skill, and Hiring in America
Phillip Moss and Chris tilly
978-0-87154-632-6 • 2003 • paper • 336 pp. • $15.95

A Working nation: Workers, Work, and Government in the new economy
David t. ellwood, Rebecca M. Blank, Joseph Blasi, Douglas kruse, William A. niskanen, and karen lynn-Dysen, editors
978-0-87154-247-2 • 2000 • paper • 150 pp. • $18.95

What employers Want: Job Prospects for less-educated Workers
Harry J. Holzer
978-0-87154-388-2 • 1999 • paper • 214 pp. • $14.95

CAse sTuDIes oF Job equAlITy IN ADvANCeD eCoNoMIes
low-Wage America: How employers Are Reshaping opportunity in the Workplace
eileen Appelbaum, Annette Bernhardt, and Richard J. Murnane, editors

Working and Poor
How economic and Policy Changes Are Affecting low-Wage Workers
Rebecca M. Blank, sheldon Danziger, and Robert F. schoeni, editors

978-0-87154-026-3 • 2006 • paper • 456 pp. • $22.50

low-Wage Work in Denmark
niels Westergaard-nielsen, editor
978-0-87154-896-2 • 2008 • paper • 320 pp. • $9.95

“Working and Poor provides a comprehensive scholarly analysis of low-wage workers. This book takes as its key question: looking at the long-term economic changes and economic cycles, how have changes in demographics, work patterns, and policy and program rules affected the well-being of less-skilled workers and low-income families? This theme is brilliantly addressed in each chapter, creating a strong unity within the book and a very clear organization of the issues.”—Labor Studies Journal

low-Wage Work in France
Ève Caroli and Jérôme Gautié, editors
978-0-87154-070-6 • 2008 • paper • 328 pp. • $9.95

low-Wage Work in Germany
Gerhard Bosch and Claudia Weinkopf, editors
978-0-87154-062-1 • 2008 • paper • 336 pp. • $9.95

A Volume in the National Poverty Center Series on Poverty and Public Policy
978-0-87154-064-5 • 2008 • paper • 448 pp. • $24.95

low-Wage Work in the netherlands
Wiemer salverda, Maarten van klaveren, and Marc van der Meer, editors
978-0-87154-770-5 • 2008 • paper • 344 pp. • $9.95

PHONE (800) 524-6401

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30

selected backlist
Fighting for time: shifting Boundaries of Work and social life
Cynthia Fuchs epstein and Arne l. kalleberg, editors
978-0-87154-287-8 • 2006 • paper • 384 pp. • $22.50

low-Wage Work in the united kingdom
Caroline lloyd, Geoff Mason, and ken Mayhew, editors
978-0-87154-563-3 • 2008 • paper • 348 pp. • $9.95

low-Wage Work in the Wealthy World
Jérôme Gautié and John schmitt, editors
978-0-87154-061-4 • 2010 • cloth • 512 pp. • $45.00

For Better and For Worse: Welfare Reform and the Well-Being of Children and Families
Greg J. Duncan and P. lindsay Chase-lansdale, editors
978-0-87154-263-2 • 2004 • paper • 344 pp. • $19.95

FAMIly WelFAre
Black Fathers in Contemporary American society: strengths, Weaknesses, and strategies for Change
obie Clayton, Ronald B. Mincy, and David Blankenhorn, editors
978-0-87154-158-1 • 2006 • paper • 200 pp. • $15.95

the Future of the Family
Daniel Patrick Moynihan, timothy M. smeeding, and lee Rainwater, editors
978-0-87154-628-9 • 2006 • paper • 328 pp. • $19.95

Gender and Family Issues in the Workplace
Francine D. Blau and Ronald G. ehrenberg
978-0-87154-122-2 • 2000 • paper • 320 pp. • $14.95

the Child Care Problem: An economic Analysis
David M. Blau
978-0-87154-101-7 • 2001 • paper • 304 pp. • $17.50

Higher Ground: new Hope for the Working Poor and their Children
Greg J. Duncan, Aletha C. Huston, and thomas s. Weisner

Consequences of Growing up Poor
Greg J. Duncan and Jeanne Brooks-Gunn, editors
978-0-87154-144-4 • 1999 • paper • 672 pp. • $24.95

Winner of the Richard A. Lester Award for the Outstanding Book in Industrial Relations and Labor Economics
978-0-87154-167-3 • 2008 • paper • 184 pp. • $24.95

Destinies of the Disadvantaged: the Politics of teen Childbearing
Frank F. Furstenberg

Winner of the SRA Social Policy Award for Best Authored Book 2006–2008
978-0-87154-329-5 • 2010 • paper • 216 pp. • $18.95

Families that Work: Policies for Reconciling Parenthood and employment
Janet C. Gornick and Marcia k. Meyers
978-0-87154-359-2 • 2005 • paper • 408 pp. • $19.95

Changing Rhythms of American Family life
suzanne M. Bianchi, John P. Robinson, and Melissa A. Milkie

Fathers’ Fair share: Helping Poor Fathers Manage Child support
earl s. Johnson, Ann levine, and Fred C. Doolittle
978-0-87154-411-7 • 1999 • cloth • 320 pp. • $45.00

Winner of the ASA’s 2007 Otis Dudley Duncan Award and the ASA’s 2008 William J. Goode Award
“Clearly, [Changing Rhythms of American Family Life] is a provocative and important book that contains a wealth of new information regarding the changing time use patterns in American families. In addition to being a new resource for family scholars, sociologists, demographers, and policy-makers, among many others, the data and arguments presented in this book . . . are sure to inspire additional research into American time use.”—Industrial and Labor Relations Review

Fathers under Fire: the Revolution in Child support enforcement
Irwin Garfinkel, sara s. Mclanahan, Daniel R. Meyer, and Judith A. seltzer, editors
978-0-87154-304-2 • 2001 • paper • 400 pp. • $16.95

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-093-5 • 2007 • paper • 272 pp. • $17.95

PHONE (800) 524-6401

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selected backlist
Indicators of Children’s Well-Being
Robert M. Hauser, Brett v. Brown, and William Prosser, editors
978-0-87154-386-8 • 1997 • cloth • 640 pp. • $75.00

31

Making It Work
low-Wage employment, Family life, and Child Development
Hirokazu yoshikawa, thomas s. Weisner, and edward D. lowe, editors

Making It Work: low-Wage employment, Family life, and Child Development
Hirokazu yoshikawa, thomas s. Weisner, and edward D. lowe, editors
978-0-87154-973-0 • 2009 • paper • 448 pp. • $19.95

Market Friendly or Family Friendly? the state and Gender Inequality in old Age
Madonna Harrington Meyer and Pamela Herd

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-646-3 • 2010 • paper • 248 pp. • $23.95

neighborhood Poverty
vol. I: Context and Consequences for Children vol. II: Policy Implications in studying neighborhoods Jeanne Brooks-Gunn, Greg J. Duncan, and J. lawrence Aber, editors
Vol. I: 978-0-87154-188-8 • 2000 • paper • 356 pp. • $16.95 Vol. II: 978-0-87154-189-5 • 2000 • paper • 264 pp. • $13.95

“A valuable contribution to a growing body of social science and policy literature concerned with the challenges facing low-income working families and with the government responses to their plight. Through vivid description and cogent analysis of the everyday experiences of low-income working families, [Making It Work] effectively communicates what it means for families to survive at the economic margin. It extends understanding of the low-wage labor market, the work-family challenges that low-level jobs present, and the strengths as well as the limitations of a support-based employment model for ameliorating the socioeconomic standing of low-income parents and the well-being of their children.”—Social Service Review
978-0-87154-973-0 • 2009 • paper • 448 pp. • $19.95

Poor kids in a Rich Country: America’s Children in Comparative Perspective
lee Rainwater and timothy M. smeeding
978-0-87154-705-7 • 2005 • paper • 280 pp. • $19.95

securing the Future: Investing in Children from Birth to College
sheldon Danziger and Jane Waldfogel, editors
978-0-87154-280-9 • 2005 • paper • 352 pp. • $24.95

the Price of Independence: the economics of early Adulthood
sheldon Danziger and Cecilia elena Rouse, editors
978-0-87154-316-5 • 2008 • cloth • 328 pp. • $49.95

social Awakening: Adolescent Behavior as Adulthood Approaches
Robert t. Michael, editor
978-0-87154-616-6 • 2001 • cloth • 432 pp. • $49.95

Putting Children First: How low-Wage Working Mothers Manage Child Care
Ajay Chaudry
978-0-87154-172-7 • 2006 • paper • 368 pp. • $19.95

unmarried Couples with Children
Paula england and kathryn edin, editors
978-0-087154-317-2 • 2009 • paper • 312 pp. • $23.95

Reinsuring Health: Why More Middle-Class People Are uninsured and What Government Can Do
katherine swartz
978-0-87154-788-0 • 2007 • paper • 224 pp. • $15.95

Working in a 24/7 economy: Challenges for American Families
Harriet B. Presser
978-0-87154-671-5 • 2005 • paper • 288 pp. • $16.95

saving our Children from Poverty: What the united states Can learn from France
Barbara R. Bergmann
978-0-87154-115-4 • 1999 • paper • 184 pp. • $14.95

PHONE (800) 524-6401

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32

selected backlist
Crossing the Border: Research from the Mexican Migration Project
Jorge Durand and Douglas s. Massey, editors
978-0-87154-289-2 • 2006 • paper • 356 pp. • $22.50

IMMIGrATIoN AND eThNIC sTuDIes
America’s newcomers and the Dynamics of Diversity
Frank D. Bean and Gillian stevens

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-128-4 • 2005 • paper • 328 pp. • $19.95

Deflecting Immigration: networks, Markets, and Regulation in los Angeles
Ivan light
978-0-87154-537-4 • 2008 • paper • 272 pp. • $21.95

An American Dilemma Revisited: Race Relations in a Changing World
obie Clayton Jr., editor
978-0-87154-157-4 • 1996 • paper • 384 pp. • $21.95

e Pluribus unum? Contemporary and Historical Perspectives on Immigrant Political Incorporation
Gary Gerstle and John Mollenkopf, editors
978-0-87154-307-3 • 2005 • paper • 448 pp. • $23.95

Becoming new yorkers: ethnographies of the new second Generation
Philip kasinitz, John H. Mollenkopf, and Mary C. Waters, editors
978-0-87154-437-7 • 2006 • paper • 432 pp. • $24.95

the economic sociology of Immigration: essays on networks, ethnicity, and entrepreneurship
Alejandro Portes, editor
978-0-87154-681-4 • 1998 • paper • 320 pp. • $19.95

Being and Belonging: Muslims in the united states since 9/11
katherine Pratt ewing, editor
978-0-87154-044-7 • 2011 • paper • 224 pp. • $24.95

ethnic los Angeles
Roger Waldinger and Mehdi Bozorgmehr, editors
978-0-87154-902-0 • 1996 • paper • 512 pp. • $27.50

Beyond smoke and Mirrors: Mexican Immigration in an era of economic Integration
Douglas s. Massey, Jorge Durand, and nolan J. Malone
978-0-87154-590-9 • 2003 • paper • 216 pp. • $15.95

the Changing Face of Home: the transnational lives of the second Generation
Peggy levitt and Mary C. Waters, editors
978-0-87154-516-9 • 2006 • paper • 424 pp. • $24.95

Civic Hopes and Political Realities
Immigrants, Community organizations, and Political engagement
s. karthick Ramakrishnan and Irene Bloemraad, editors

the Changing terrain of Race and ethnicity
Maria krysan and Amanda e. lewis, editors
978-0-87154-492-6 • 2006 • paper • 288 pp. • $19.95

Color lines, Country lines: Race, Immigration, and Wealth stratification in America
lingxin Hao
978-0-87154-319-6 • 2010 • paper • 328 pp. • $24.95

the Colors of Poverty: Why Racial and ethnic Disparities Persist
Ann Chih lin and David R. Harris

“A superb addition to the rapidly growing scholarly literature on immigrant political incorporation! By commissioning an excellent set of case studies on immigrant civic engagement, and by tying them together in a well-done and innovative conceptual and theoretical introduction, Karthick Ramakrishnan and Irene Bloemraad importantly document the often unconventional and invisible ways through which immigrants organize themselves and generate participation in civic activities.”—Frank D. Bean, University of California, Irvine
978-0-87154-778-1 • 2011 • paper • 408 pp. • $27.50

A Volume in the National Poverty Center Series on Poverty and Public Policy
978-0-87154-540-4 • 2010 • paper • 344 pp. • $24.95

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selected backlist
the Handbook of International Migration: the American experience
Charles Hirschman, Josh DeWind, and Philip kasinitz, editors
978-0-87154-244-1 • 1999 • cloth • 508 pp. • $65.00

33

Homeland Insecurity
the Arab American and Muslim American experience After 9/11
louise A. Cainkar

Inheriting the City: the Children of Immigrants Come of Age
Philip kasinitz, John H. Mollenkopf, Mary C. Waters, and Jennifer Holdaway

“Intimate ethnography, based on years of acquaintance with Chicago’s Arab communities, and savvy political commentary, backed up by painstaking research, come together in this forceful study, which will double as a guidebook to those who want to understand, and undermine, the mechanics of antiArab and anti-Muslim politics in the U.S. today.”—Andrew Shryock, University of Michigan
978-0-87154-053-9 • 2011 • paper • 338 pp. • $23.95

Winner of the 2010 Distinguished Book Award from the American Sociological Association
978-0-87154-478-0 • 2009 • paper • 432 pp. • $19.95

Immigrants and Boomers: Forging a new social Contract for the Future of America
Dowell Myers
978-0-87154-624-1 • 2008 • paper • 384 pp. • $17.95

Immigration and opportunity: Race, ethnicity, and employment in the united states ethnic origins: the Adaptation of Cambodian and Hmong Refugees in Four American Cities
Jeremy Hein Frank D. Bean and stephanie Bell-Rose, editors
978-0-87154-151-2 • 2003 • paper • 412 pp. • $24.95

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-336-3 • 2006 • cloth • 336 pp. • $37.50

Immigration Research for a new Century: Multidisciplinary Perspectives
nancy Foner, Rubén G. Rumbaut, and steven J. Gold, editors
978-0-87154-261-8 • 2003 • paper • 512 pp. • $24.95

ethnic solidarity for economic survival: korean Greengrocers in new york City
Pyong Gap Min
978-0-87154-641-8 • 2011 • paper • 216 pp. • $24.95

Italians then, Mexicans now: Immigrant origins and second-Generation Progress, 1890 to 2000
Joel Perlmann

Copublished with the Levy Economics Institute of Bard College
978-0-87154-664-7 • 2007 • paper • 208 pp. • $15.95

Generations of exclusion: Mexican Americans, Assimilation, and Race
edward e. telles and vilma ortiz
978-0-87154-489-8 • 2009 • paper • 416 pp. • $24.95

l.A. story: Immigrant Workers and the Future of the u.s. labor Movement
Ruth Milkman
978-0-87154-635-7 • 2006 • paper • 264 pp. • $24.95

Governing American Cities: Inter-ethnic Coalitions, Competition, and Conflict
Michael Jones-Correa, editor
978-0-87154-417-9 • 2005 • paper • 272 pp. • $19.95

lone Pursuit: Distrust and Defensive Individualism Among the Black Poor
sandra susan smith
978-0-87154-774-3 • 2010 • paper • 264 pp. • $24.95

Growing up American: How vietnamese Children Adapt to life in the united states
Min zhou and Carl l. Bankston III
978-0-87154-995-2 • 1999 • paper • 288 pp. • $16.95

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34

selected backlist

Making Hate a Crime: From social Movement to law enforcement
valerie Jenness and Ryken Grattet

The sCIeNCe oF soCIAl sCIeNCe
After Parsons: A theory of social Action for the twenty-First Century
Renée C. Fox, victor M. lidz, and Harold J. Bershady, editors
978-0-87154-269-4 • 2005 • cloth • 368 pp. • $59.95

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-410-0 • 2004 • paper • 238 pp. • $16.95

Muslims in the united states: the state of Research
karen Isaksen leonard
978-0-87154-530-5 • 2003 • paper • 216 pp. • $17.95

Big structures, large Processes, Huge Comparisons
Charles tilly
978-0-87154-880-1 • 1989 • paper • 192 pp. • $11.95

new Destinations: Mexican Immigration in the united states
víctor zúñiga and Rubén Hernández-león, editors
978-0-87154-989-1 • 2006 • paper • 320 pp. • $21.95

the Handbook of Research synthesis and Meta-Analysis: second edition
Harris Cooper, larry v. Hedges, and Jeffrey C. valentine, editors
978-0-87154-163-5 • 2009 • cloth • 632 pp. • $69.95

new Faces in new Places: the Changing Geography of American Immigration
Douglas s. Massey, editor
978-0-87154-568-6 • 2010 • paper • 384 pp. • $42.50

How science takes stock: the story of Meta-Analysis
Morton Hunt
978-0-87154-398-1 • 1999 • paper • 224 pp. • $16.95

the new second Generation
Alejandro Portes, editor
978-0-87154-684-5 • 1996 • paper • 316 pp. • $21.95

social science for What? Philanthropy and the social Question in a World turned Rightside up
Alice o’Connor
978-0-87154-649-4 • 2007 • cloth • 192 pp. • $22.50

not Just Black and White: Historical and Contemporary Perspectives on Immigration, Race, and ethnicity in the united states
nancy Foner and George M. Fredrickson, editors
978-0-87154-270-0 • 2005 • paper • 408 pp. • $24.95

behAvIorAl eCoNoMICs
Advances in Behavioral Finance
Richard H. thaler, editor
978-0-87154-844-3 • 1993 • paper • 598 pp. • $21.95

Pious Property: Islamic Mortgages in the united states
Bill Maurer
978-0-87154-581-7 • 2006 • cloth • 144 pp. • $24.95

Asking About Prices: A new Approach to understanding Price stickiness
Alan s. Blinder, elie R. D. Canetti, David e. lebow, and Jeremy B. Rudd
978-0-87154-121-5 • 1998 • cloth • 336 pp. • $34.95

Problem of the Century: Racial stratification in the united states
elijah Anderson and Douglas s. Massey, editors
978-0-87154-055-3 • 2004 • paper • 480 pp. • $18.95

networks and Markets
James e. Rauch and Alessandra Casella, editors
978-0-87154-700-2 • 2001 • cloth • 360 pp. • $39.95

to Be an Immigrant
kay Deaux
978-0-87154-085-0 • 2009 • paper • 272 pp. • $21.95

the new economic sociology: Developments in an emerging Field
Mauro F. Guillén, Randall Collins, Paula england, and Marshall Meyer, editors
978-0-87154-365-3 • 2005 • paper • 392 pp. • $22.50

West Indian Immigrants: A Black success story?
suzanne Model
978-0-87154-675-3 • 2011 • paper • 408 pp. • $24.95

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selected backlist
Culture and Resource Conflict: Why Meanings Matter

35

Behavioral Public Finance
edward J. McCaffery and Joel slemrod, editors

Douglas l. Medin, norbert o. Ross, and Douglas G. Cox
978-0-87154-570-1 • 2006 • cloth • 248 pp. • $32.50

the Diversity Challenge: social Identity and Intergroup Relations on the College Campus
Jim sidanius, shana levin, Colette van laar, and David o. sears
978-0-87154-794-1 • 2010 • paper • 460 pp. • $24.95

“This insightful volume asks how new behavioral insights affect time-honored principles of neoclassical public finance. . . . Every serious student of public finance will want to read this book, to master its findings, and to take up the editors’ invitation to help re-evaluate some of the foundations of our field.”—James Poterba, Massachusetts Institute of Technology “An excellent collection. Some of the essays offer important discussions of foundational questions about human behavior; others make real progress on concrete issues, such as tax compliance and savings for retirement. Behavioral Public Finance is an extremely valuable addition to the burgeoning literature in behavioral economics.” —Cass R. Sunstein, University of Chicago
978-0-87154-597-8 • 2006 • cloth • 416 pp. • $45.00

Do emotions Help or Hurt Decision Making? A Hedgefoxian Perspective
kathleen D. vohs, Roy F. Baumeister, and George loewenstein, editors
978-0-87154-877-1 • 2007 • cloth • 368 pp. • $47.50

engaging Cultural Differences: the Multicultural Challenge in liberal Democracies
Richard A. shweder, Martha Minow, and Hazel Rose Markus, editors
978-0-87154-795-8 • 2004 • paper • 504 pp. • $22.95

the Fifth Dimension: An After-school Program Built on Diversity
Michael Cole, the Distributed literacy Consortium Foreword by lucy Friedman, Head of the After-school Corporation
978-0-87154-084-3 • 2006 • cloth • 248 pp. • $29.95

Quasi Rational economics
Richard H. thaler
978-0-87154-847-4 • 1994 • paper • 360 pp. • $21.95

navigating the Future: social Identity, Coping, and life tasks the sociology of the economy
Frank Dobbin, editor
978-0-87154-284-7 • 2004 • cloth • 360 pp. • $49.95

Geraldine Downey, Jacquelynne s. eccles, and Celina M. Chatman, editors
978-0-87154-282-3 • 2005 • cloth • 272 pp. • $42.50

time and Decision: economic and Psychological Perspectives on Intertemporal Choice
George loewenstein, Daniel Read, and Roy F. Baumeister, editors
978-0-87154-549-7 • 2003 • cloth • 584 pp. • $49.95

the Promotion of social Awareness: Powerful lessons from the Partnership of Developmental theory and Classroom Practice
Robert l. selman
978-0-87154-756-9 • 2007 • paper • 344 pp. • $24.95

soCIAl PsyCholoGy
Contesting stereotypes and Creating Identities: social Categories, social Identities, and educational Participation
Andrew J. Fuligni, editor
978-0-87154-298-4 • 2007 • cloth • 288 pp. • $42.50

social norms
Michael Hechter and karl-Dieter opp, editors
978-0-87154-355-4 • 2005 • paper • 456 pp. • $24.95

the social organization of schooling
larry v. Hedges and Barbara schneider, editors
978-0-87154-340-0 • 2005 • cloth • 384 pp. • $49.95

Cultural Divides: understanding and overcoming Group Conflict
Deborah A. Prentice and Dale t. Miller, editors
978-0-87154-689-0 • 2001 • paper • 524 pp. • $18.50

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36

selected backlist
Democracy and the Culture of skepticism: Political trust in Argentina and Mexico
Matthew R. Cleary and susan C. stokes
978-0-87154-065-2 • 2009 • paper • 344 pp • $24.95

Whom Can We trust?
How Groups, networks, and Institutions Make trust Possible
karen s. Cook, Margaret levi, and Russell Hardin, editors

Distrust
Russell Hardin, editor
978-0-87154-364-6 • 2009 • paper • 344 pp. • $22.50

“This collection of essays from diverse scholars will become a standard reference book for those interested in the conditions generating trust and the effects of trust in interpersonal relations, groups, networks, organizations, and institutional systems. Taken together, the essays provide new explanatory insights on the properties and dynamics of trust at the micro, meso, and macro levels of social reality. Theoretical insights are illustrated with data collected by a range of methodologies and a wide range of settings. A book that will appeal to researchers and theorists within academia, but equally significant, a book that will prove useful to policy makers and applies social scientists.” —Jonathan H. Turner, University of California, Riverside

etrust: Forming Relationships in the online World
karen s. Cook, Chris snijders, vincent Buskens, and Coye Cheshire, editors
978-0-87154-311-0 • 2009 • cloth • 272 pp • $55.00

evolution and the Capacity for Commitment
Randolph M. nesse
978-0-87154-622-7 • 2001 • cloth • 352 pp. • $42.50

A Volume in the Russell Sage Foundation Series on Trust
978-0-87154-315-8 • 2009 • cloth • 360 pp. • $55.00

streetwise: How taxi Drivers establish their Customers’ trustworthiness
Diego Gambetta and Heather Hamill
978-0-87154-309-7 • 2005 • paper • 264 pp. • $19.95

street-level Bureaucracy: Dilemmas of the Individual in Public services: 30th Anniversary edition
Michael lipsky
978-0-87154-544-2 • 2010 • paper • 300 pp. • $18.95

teaching, tasks, and trust: Functions of the Public executive
John Brehm and scott Gates
978-0-87154-717-1 • 2011 • paper • 184 pp. • $24.95

trust in schools: A Core Resource for Improvement
Anthony Bryk and Barbara schneider

trust and Distrust in organizations: Dilemmas and Approaches
Roderick M. kramer and karen s. Cook, editors
978-0-87154-486-5 • 2007 • paper • 400 pp. • $24.95

A Volume in the American Sociological Association’s Rose Series in Sociology
978-0-87154-179-6 • 2004 • paper • 240 pp. • $16.95

trust and Governance
valerie Braithwaite and Margaret levi, editors
978-0-87154-135-2 • 2003 • paper • 400 pp. • $24.95

Well-Being: the Foundations of Hedonic Psychology
Daniel kahneman, ed Diener, and norbert schwarz, editors
978-0-87154-423-0 • 2003 • paper • 608 pp. • $35.00

trust and Reciprocity: Interdisciplinary lessons for experimental Research
elinor ostrom and James Walker, editors
978-0-87154-648-7 • 2005 • paper • 424 pp. • $24.95

TrusT serIes
Cooperation Without trust?
karen s. Cook, Russell Hardin, and Margaret levi
978-0-87154-165-9 • 2007 • paper • 272 pp. • $21.95

trust and trustworthiness
Russell Hardin
978-0-87154-341-7 • 2004 • paper • 256 pp. • $19.95

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selected backlist
trust in society
karen s. Cook, editor
978-0-87154-181-9 • 2003 • paper • 432 pp. • $24.95

37

Good Jobs, Bad Jobs: the Rise of Polarized and Precarious employment systems in the united states, 1970s to 2000s
Arne l. kalleberg • See page 13.

trust in the law: encouraging Public Cooperation with the Police and Courts
tom R. tyler and yuen J. Huo
978-0-87154-889-4 • 2002 • cloth • 264 pp. • $32.95

Making Hate a Crime: From social Movement to law enforcement
valerie Jenness and Ryken Grattet • See page 34.

rose serIes
American Memories: Atrocities and the law
Joachim J. savelsberg and Ryan D. king • See page 17.

Market Friendly or Family Friendly? the state and Gender Inequality in old Age
Madonna Harrington Meyer and Pamela Herd • See page 31.

Passing the torch: Does Higher education for the Disadvantaged Pay off Across the Generations?
Paul Attewell and David lavin with Thurston Domina and Tania Levey • See page 28.

America’s newcomers and the Dynamics of Diversity
Frank D. Bean and Gillian stevens • See page 32.

Beyond the Boycott: labor Rights, Human Rights, and transnational Activism
Gay W. seidman • See page 26.

Pension Puzzles: social security and the Great Debate
Melissa Hardy and lawrence Hazelrigg • See page 28.

Beyond College for All: Career Paths for the Forgotten Half
James e. Rosenbaum • See page 26.

they say Cut Back, We say Fight Back! Welfare Activism in an era of Retrenchment
ellen Reese • See page 17.

trust in schools: A Core Resource for Improvement Changing Rhythms of American Family life
suzanne M. Bianchi, John P. Robinson, and Melissa A Milkie See page 30. Anthony s. Bryk and Barbara schneider • See page 36.

INsTITuTIoNAl ANAlysIs
the Company Doctor: Risk, Responsibility, and Corporate Professionalism
elaine Draper
978-0-87154-290-8 • 2005 • paper • 416 pp. • $29.95

Counted out: same-sex Relations and Americans’ Definitions of Family
Brian Powell, Catherine Bolzendahl, Claudia Geist, and lala Carr steelman • See page 11.

Divergent social Worlds: neighborhood Crime and the Racial-spatial Divide
Ruth D. Peterson and lauren krivo • See page 26.

the Consequences of Counterterrorism
Martha Crenshaw, editor
978-0-87154-073-7 • 2010 • cloth • 432 pp. • $49.95

egalitarian Capitalism: Jobs, Incomes, and Growth in Affluent Countries
lane kenworthy • See page 27.

Disease Prevention as social Change: the state, society, and Public Health in the united states, France, Great Britain, and Canada
Constance nathanson
978-0-87154-645-6 • 2009 • paper • 344 pp. • $19.95

ethnic origins: the Adaptation of Cambodian and Hmong Refugees in Four American Cities
Jeremy Hein • See page 33.

PHONE (800) 524-6401

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38

selected backlist
legitimacy and Criminal Justice: International Perspectives

security v. liberty
Conflicts Between Civil liberties and national security in American History
Daniel Farber, editor

Anthony Braga, Jeffrey Fagan, tracey Meares, Robert sampson, tom R. tyler, and Chris Winship, editors
978-0-87154-876-4 • 2007 • cloth • 408 pp. • $49.95

the legitimacy of Philanthropic Foundations: united states and european Perspectives
kenneth Prewitt, Mattei Dogan, steven Heydemann, and stefan toepler, editors
978-0-87154-696-8 • 2006 • cloth • 312 pp. • $45.00

“This outstanding collection of essays, by an accomplished group of historians and legal academics, describes how civil liberties have been limited in the name of real or imagined threats to the nation’s security in the past—and then shows how we might apply the lessons of earlier eras to our current situation. It is hard to think of a more important subject, or of a group of authors who are better qualified to teach us about it.” —David A. Strauss, University of Chicago Law School “Since 9/11 the tension between national security and civil liberties has again become a pressing issue of public concern. The concise, thoughtful, and well-written essays in this volume provide valuable perspectives on current debates by analyzing this tension during key episodes throughout American history.”—David M. Rabban, University of Texas School of Law
978-0-87154-327-1 • 2008 • cloth • 256 pp. • $32.50

the limits of Market organization
Richard R. nelson, editor
978-0-87154-626-5 • 2005 • cloth • 400 pp. • $45.00

local Justice
Jon elster
978-0-87154-232-8 • 1993 • paper • 288 pp. • $16.95

looking at lives: American longitudinal studies of the twentieth Century
erin Phelps, Frank F. Furstenberg, and Anne Colby, editors
978-0-87154-660-9 • 2002 • cloth • 424 pp. • $47.50

Fringe Banking: Check-Cashing outlets, Pawnshops, and the Poor
John P. Caskey
978-0-87154-180-2 • 1996 • paper • 192 pp. • $16.95

the Market Comes to education in sweden: An evaluation of sweden’s surprising school Reforms
Anders Björklund, Melissa A. Clark, Per-Anders edin, Peter Fredriksson, and Alan B. krueger
978-0-87154-140-6 • 2005 • cloth • 280 pp. • $27.50

the Future of the voting Rights Act
David l. epstein, Richard H. Pildes, Rodolfo o. de la Garza, and sharyn o’Halloran, editors
978-0-87154-072-0 • 2006 • paper • 392 pp. • $35.00

the Missing links: Formation and Decay of economic networks
James e. Rauch, editor
978-0-87154-709-5 • 2007 • cloth • 256 pp. • $35.00

Inequality and American Democracy: What We know and What We need to learn
lawrence R. Jacobs and theda skocpol, editors
978-0-87154-414-8 • 2007 • paper • 256 pp. • $19.95

overcoming Apartheid: Can truth Reconcile a Divided nation?
James l. Gibson
978-0-87154-313-4 • 2006 • paper • 488 pp. • $22.50

learning More from social experiments: evolving Analytic Approaches
Howard s. Bloom, editor
978-0-87154-133-8 • 2006 • paper • 264 pp. • $19.95

Preferences and situations: Points of Intersection Between Historical and Rational Choice Institutionalism
Ira katznelson and Barry R. Weingast, editors
978-0-87154-442-1 • 2007 • paper • 352 pp. • $24.95

leaving science: occupational exit from scientific Careers
Anne e. Preston
978-0-87154-694-4 • 2004 • cloth • 224 pp. • $37.50

Risk taking: A Managerial Perspective
zur shapira
978-0-87154-767-5 • 1997 • paper • 160 pp. • $18.95

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selected backlist
social Contracts under stress: the Middle Classes of America, europe, and Japan at the turn of the Century
olivier zunz, leonard schoppa, and nobuhiro Hiwatari, editors
978-0-87154-998-3 • 2004 • paper • 448 pp. • $27.50

39

the Hard Count
the Political and social Challenges of Census Mobilization
D. sunshine Hillygus, norman H. nie, kenneth Prewitt, and Heili Pals

social Commitments in a Depersonalized World
edward J. lawler, shane R. thye, and Jeongkoo yoon

Winner of the 2010 Best Book Award from the ASA’s Rationality and Society Section
978-0-87154-508-4 • 2011 • paper • 264 pp. • $23.95

Welfare Reform and Political theory
lawrence M. Mead and Christopher Beem, editors
978-0-87154-588-6 • 2007 • paper • 296 pp. • $21.95

“Using survey statistics, social theory, and informed and thoughtful explanations of Americans’ response to the 2000 census, this book provides new insights on those who respond to surveys and those who do not. All who are interested in the quality of census data on which government policy is built should read The Hard Count.” —Janet L. Norwood, former U.S. Commissioner of Labor Statistics
978-0-87154-335-6 • 2009 • paper • 168 pp. • $17.95

CeNsus reseArCh serIes
the American People: Census 2000
Reynolds Farley and John Haaga, editors
978-0-87154-273-1 • 2005 • paper • 470 pp. • $35.00

Who Counts? the Politics of Census-taking in Contemporary America
Margo J. Anderson and stephen e. Fienberg
978-0-87154-257-1 • 2001 • paper • 400 pp. • $16.95

Century of Difference: How America Changed in the last one Hundred years
Claude s. Fischer and Michael Hout

Winner of the Otis Dudley Duncan Award for Outstanding Scholarship
978-0-87154-368-4 • 2008 • paper • 424 pp. • $24.95

9/11 ProJeCT
Citizenship and Crisis: Arab Detroit After 9/11
Detroit Arab American study team
978-0-87154-052-2 • 2009 • cloth • 312 pp. • $42.50

the new American Reality: Who We Are, How We Got Here, Where We Are Going
Reynolds Farley
978-0-87154-239-7 • 1998 • paper • 385 pp. • $18.50

Contentious City: the Politics of Recovery in new york City
John Mollenkopf, editor
978-0-87154-630-2 • 2005 • paper • 248 pp. • $24.95

the new Race Question: How the Census Counts Multiracial Individuals
Joel Perlmann and Mary C. Waters, editors

Copublished with the Levy Economics Institute
978-0-87154-658-6 • 2005 • paper • 416 pp. • $22.50

negative liberty: Public opinion and the terrorist Attacks on America
Darren W. Davis
978-0-87154-323-3 • 2009 • paper • 296 pp. • $22.50

one nation Divisible: What America Was and What It Is Becoming
Michael B. katz and Mark J. stern
978-0-87154-446-9 • 2008 • paper • 368 pp. • $24.95

Resilient City: the economic Impact of 9/11
Howard Chernick, editor
978-0-87154-170-3 • 2005 • paper • 352 pp. • $24.95

Wounded City: the social Impact of 9/11
nancy Foner, editor
978-0-87154-271-7 • 2005 • paper • 392 pp. • $24.95

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orDer ForM
Title, Author ISBN 978-0-87154Qty. $Price Extended $Price

Achieving Anew (pb), White/Glick . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . American Memories (hb), Saveslberg/King . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Asian American Political Participation (pb), Wong et al. . . . . . . . The Broken Table (pb), Rhomberg. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Brokered Boundaries (pb), Massey/Sánchez . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Choosing Ethnicity, Negotiating Race (hb), Tuan/Shiao . . . . . . . . Coethnicity (pb), Habyarimana et al.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Counted Out (pb), Powell et al. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Designing Democratic Government (pb), Levi et al. . . . . . . . . . . . Democracy, Inequality, & Represent. (pb), Beramendi/Anderson . . The Diversity Paradox (pb), Lee/Bean . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Encountering American Faultlines (pb), Itzigsohn . . . . . . . . . . . . Envy Up, Scorn Down (hb), Fiske . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Epidemic City (hb), Colgrove . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Epidemic City (pb), Colgrove . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Evangelicals & Democracy in America, V.1 (pb), Brint/Schroedel . Evangelicals & Democracy in America, V.2 (pb), Brint/Schroedel . Facing Social Class (pb), Fiske/Markus . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Family Consequences of Children’s Disabilities (pb), Hogan . . . . . From Parents to Children (pb), Ermisch/Jäntti/Smeeding. . . . . . Gendered Tradeoffs (pb), Pettit/Hook . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Good Jobs America (pb), Osterman/Shulman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Good Jobs, Bad Jobs (hb), Kalleberg. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . The Great Recession (pb), Grusky/Western/Wimer . . . . . . . . . . . Immigrants and Welfare (pb), Fix . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Immigrants Raising Citizens (pb), Yoshikawa . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Invisible Men (pb), Pettit . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Just Neighbors? (pb) Telles/Sawyer/Rivera-Salgado . . . . . . . . . . . Keeping the Immigrant Bargain (pb), Louie . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Making Work-Based Safety Net Work Better (pb) Heinrich/Scholz . Nurturing Dads (pb), Marsiglio/Roy. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Persistence, Privilege, & Parenting (pb), Smeeding/Erikson/Jäntti. Reaching for a New Deal (pb), Skocpol/Jacobs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Shattering Culture (pb), Good et al. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Social Movements in the World-System (pb), Smith/Wiest. . . . . . Steady Gains and Stalled Progress (pb), Magnuson/Waldfogel . . Still Connected (pb), Fischer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . They Say Cut Back, We Say Fight Back! (pb), Reese. . . . . . . . . . . Tiny Publics (pb), Fine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Where Are All the Good Jobs Going? (pb), Holzer et al. . . . . . . . . Whither Opportunity? (pb), Duncan/Murnane . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Who Gets Represented? (pb), Enns/Wlezien . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . _____________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________

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New Books Spring 2012