“You’re Hired” by Beth Gardner The BJS is seeking contributions that critically reflect on the rise of Trump in the political field during the 2016 election in the US and World, including implications for race, class, immigration, gender, politics, culture, media, the economy, and more. Submissions should be limited to between 1,000-3,000 words and sent to firstname.lastname@example.org, […]
Watch Sam Lucas’ lecture, “Inconvenient Facts and Political Action: On Respecting Weber while Embracing Marx,” part of the teach-in seminar series: “What Next? Sociologists Speak on the Future of the World.”
Watch Dylan Riley’s lecture, “The 18th Brumaire of Donald Trump,” part of the teach-in seminar series: “What Next? Sociologists Speak on the Future of the World.”
Watch Michael Burawoy’s lecture, “Sociology and Social Crisis,” part of the teach-in seminar series: “What Next? Sociologists Speak on the Future of the World.”
The Berkeley Journal of Sociology is seeking submissions for its 2017 print issue (Volume 61). Submissions are due by March 15, 2017. Please circulate this call.
Submit to the 2016 print issue, and help us write a “history of the present”. We especially value contributions that link insight to action, and thus regard the understanding of the world as a necessary part of changing it.
Volume 59 of the Berkeley Journal of Sociology is out! We will be publishing the contents online over the next several weeks.
In collaboration with Debt and Society, the Berkeley Journal of Sociology is seeking submissions about student debt. Submissions will be considered for the 2015 print edition of the BJS as well as an online series that will launch in September 2015. In addition to short essays (less than 3,500 words), we are also seeking photo essays, […]
The Berkeley Journal of Sociology is seeking submissions for its 2015 print issue (Volume 59). Submissions are due by June 1, 2015. Please circulate this call.
To close out 2014, we’d like to highlight the ten most-read Berkeley Journal of Sociology articles of the year.
What role can a graduate-run publication in sociology fill in the 21st century? Here’s our answer: Instead of publishing traditional research articles, we are writing the history of the present.