Generating, supporting and disseminating research on women
“2017-18 CSWS Research Awards: Jane Grant Fellowship, Graduate and Faculty Research Grants, and the Jane Higdon Senior Thesis Scholarship”
2017–18 Jane Grant Dissertation Fellowship
Yi Yu, Department of Geography: “Institutional Mother, Professional Caregivers: Biopolitics of Affective Labor in Chinese State-owned Social Welfare Institutions.” PhD candidate Yi Yu’s research “focuses on female professional caregivers in China’s state-owned social welfare institutions and examines the complex roles they play in raising orphans.” Yu holds an M.A. in geography from Syracuse University, Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs and a B.S. in urban planning and resources management from East China Normal University, Shanghai, China.
2017-18 Graduate Student Grant Awardees
Camila Alvarez, Department of Sociology: “Hyper-exploitation of Immigrant Women of Color: Thinking intersectionally about gender, race, and nation in the study of unpredictable scheduling practices.”
Margaret Bostrom, Department of English: “Are you sure, Sweetheart, that you want to be well?: Feminisms, Fitness, and the Politics of Wellness and Welfare in the 1980s.”
Anna Cook, Department of Philosophy: “Settler Denial as an Epistemology of Ignorance.”
Lacey Guest, Departments of History and Women’s and Gender Studies: “Magic and Power: Educating African-American College Students in the Science of Marriage, 1920s-1960s.”
Lola Loustanau, Department of Sociology: “Incomprehensible Working Experiences: Hyper-exploitation, Quiescence and Resistance among Immigrant non-English Speaking Workers in Portland, Oregon.”
Amanda Morris, Departments of Human Physiology: “The Effect of Mental Fatigue in Postural Stability in Women and Men.”
Angela Rovak, Department of English: “Toward the Genomics Era: Speculative Heritages in Kindred and Dawn.”
Katie Warden, Department of Sociology: “Advocacy Strategies of Mothers of Children with Disabilities.”
Alia Yasen, Department of Human Physiology: “Physiological Consequences of Mild Traumatic Brain Injury in Women and Men.”
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