Wilson, L. (1942). The academic man . New York, NY: Octagon Books. Winant, H. (2007). The dark side of the force: One hundred years of the sociology of race. In C. Calhoun (Ed.), Sociology in America (pp. 535-571). Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press.
Moore et al. 243 Wright, E., II. (2002). The Atlanta Sociological Laboratory, 1896-1924: A historical account of the first American school of sociology. Western Journal of Black Studies , 26 , 165-174. Wright, E. W., II. (2016). The first American school of sociology . New York, NY: Routledge. Wu, A. H. (2017). Gender stereotyping in academia: Evidence from economics job market rumors forum (Senior thesis). University of California, Berkeley. Zambrana, R. E., Wingfield, A. H., Lapeyrouse, L. M., Davila, B. A., Hoagland, T. L., & Valdez, R. B. (2017). Blatant, subtle, and insidious: URM faculty perceptions of discriminatory prac- tices in predominantly White institutions. Sociological Inquiry , 87 , 207–232. Zuberi, T., & Bonilla-Silva, E. (Eds.). (2008). White logic, White methods . Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield. Author Biographies Kyle K. Moore is pursuing a PhD in economics at The New School for Social Research, study- ing racial economic disparities and the disparate effects of poorly designed economic policy on marginalized groups. His goal is to conduct interdisciplinary, historically contextualized, and policy-oriented economic research directed at explaining and reducing racial inequality in America. Currently he is researching racial inequity in retirement, mortality, and morbidity with the Retirement Equity Lab. Ismael Cid-Martinez is a PhD student in the Department of Economics at the New School for Social Research. His research focuses on matters concerning social policy, development, child well-being, and public finance. Jermaine Toney , PhD, is a National Science Foundation postdoctoral research fellow in Dyson School of Applied Economics and Management at Cornell University. His research interests include stratification economics, household financial status, asset accumulation, and health economics. Jason A. Smith is a doctoral candidate in public sociology at George Mason University whose research centers on the areas of race and media. His dissertation examines the Federal Communications Commission and policy decisions regarding diversity for communities of color and women in the media landscape. Along with Bhoomi K. Thakore, he is a co-editor of Race and Contention in Twenty-First Century U.S. Media (Routledge, 2016). His previous research has appeared in the Journal of Black Studies , the International Journal of Media & Cultural Politics, Sociation Today , and Ethnic & Racial Studies . He is on twitter occasionally (@jasonsm55). Amber C. Kalb , MS, is a doctoral student and lecturer in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at George Mason University. She received her BA and MS in international affairs and religion at Florida State University. In the past, she has worked for the American Sociological Association (ASA) as a graduate researcher and a graduate teaching assistant at George Mason University. Her primary research interests include Holocaust and genocide studies, transna- tional narratives, and political systems.