City & Community’s Urban Scholars Development Program has been running smoothly and we have room for more participants. The program is aimed at providing one-on-one mentorship for early-career urban scholars (graduate students, post-docs, recent graduates) to aid them in their scholarship. In doing so we are developing the next generation of urban researchers and expanding the urban literature.
Potential mentees may email the journal directly (firstname.lastname@example.org) to be considered for the program or may be offered the opportunity to participate by the Editor-in-Chief or a Deputy Editor upon submission to the journal. Mentees will get assigned a faculty mentor from the editorial board to help them with their work. Mentors will help shape the mentees’ work into a publishable manuscript and work with them at least until the first successful submission to a peer-reviewed journal.
Scholars from underrepresented backgrounds are strongly encouraged to apply.
Eligibility criteria: – Must have no prior sole-authored academic publications – Must have an article-length manuscript
While the expectation is authors will submit their finished work to City & Community upon completing mentorship, they are not required to do so. (Note: going through the program is not a substitute for peer review.)
City & Community is in the final stages for its transition from Wiley to Sage. To submit a manuscript (including revisions) paste https://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/cico DIRECTLY into your proser. If you go to the Wiley submission page, you won’t find a portal for City & Community. Manuscript are now going out for review. Those that were in the queue from the pause on reviewing have all been sent out. We are in the process of creating a CUNY email address for C&C, which should go live in the next several months. If you have questions you can email us directly (email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org) or use the GSU email (email@example.com).
The issue’s symposium: “Eyes of a Storm: COVID-19, Systemic Racism, and Police Brutality” is free access for the next month and features essays by Phil Kasinitz, Alyasah Ali Sewell, Katie Acosta, Jean Beaman, Bruce Haynes, Tyler Gay, Sam Hammer and Erin Ruel. We also have a feature article; “ ‘Not Just a Lateral Move’: Residential Decisions and the Reproduction of Urban Inequality by Stefanie DeLuca and Christine Jang-Trettien.
The December 2020 issue will be the last issue published with Wiley and we are excited about the journal moving to Sage.
Individual and team applications are invited for the position of editor of City & Community, the journal of the American Sociological Association’s Community and Urban Sociology Section (CUSS). The official term for the new editor (or co-editors) will begin in January 2021. The editorial transition will begin in late 2020 with the first issue of the new editorial team being the March 2021 issue. The editor’s term is for a minimum of three years, until December 2023, with a possible reappointment of up to an additional two years.
Please find attached a call for papers on the Sociology of Housing.
In this edited volume, we seek to take stock of the current field of scholarship and provide new directions for the sociological study of housing. The collection of essays aims to both organize current research, highlight important aspects of the subfield, and provide a roadmap for sociological studies of housing. We expect authors to draw on diverse methodological approaches, present unique field sites and data sources, and foreground sociological theory to understanding contemporary housing issues. Chapter by chapter, we anticipate that the volume will generate promising directions for the sociological analysis of housing.
Proposals are due on March 13th. Additional submission details are in the attached flyer.
The Department of Sociology at Boston University invites research presentations on the topic of race and ethnicity in global perspectives. Presentations will be part of a day-long junior scholar symposium showcasing the work of doctoral candidates, postdoctoral fellows, or assistant professors from historically underrepresented groups in the academy.