Faculty Achievements

Beth Schneider has been selected to receive the 2016 Sociologists for Women in Society...

Bill Robinson's 2014 book, Global Capitalism and the Crisis of Humanity, was honored...

Noah Friedkin and his collaborators have received a five-year, $6.5 million "MURI grant to...

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Maria Charles' work on Gender and STEM is featured by the National Science Foundation, NSF in honor...

This is a major honor bestowed by the American Sociological Assoc.\for work that "honors the...

A new study by Assistant Professor Sarah Thébaud and David S. Pedulla, an assistant professor of...

Professor Emeritus Thomas Scheff has achieved a spectacular 50-year career at UCSB. He is being...

In the News

Edward Telles is Professor of Sociology and is currently director of the Project on Ethnicity and Race in Latin America (PERLA). He recently published Pigmentocracies: Ethnicity, Race and Color in Latin America with collaborators from Brazil, Colombia, Mexico, Peru and the United States as well as several comparative articles on ethnoracial educational and health disparities, racial classification and identification and public opinion, which have appeared in leading scholarly journals.  Telles earlier wrote Race in Another America: The Significance of Skin Color in Brazil and  Generations of Exclusion: Mexican Americans, Assimilation and Race, which have won major academic awards. 

 

In the News

Edward Telles is Professor of Sociology and is currently director of the Project on Ethnicity and Race in Latin America (PERLA). He recently published Pigmentocracies: Ethnicity, Race and Color in Latin America with collaborators from Brazil, Colombia, Mexico, Peru and the United States as well as several comparative articles on ethnoracial educational and health disparities, racial classification and identification and public opinion, which have appeared in leading scholarly journals.  Telles earlier wrote Race in Another America: The Significance of Skin Color in Brazil and  Generations of Exclusion: Mexican Americans, Assimilation and Race, which have won major academic awards.