The American Journal of Sociology, "established in 1895 as the first U.S. scholarly journal in its field, remains a leading voice for analysis and research in the social sciences. The journal presents pathbreaking work from all areas of sociology, with an emphasis on theory building and innovative methods. AJS strives to speak to the general sociological reader and is open to sociologically informed contributions from anthropologists, statisticians, economists, educators, historians, and political scientists. AJS prizes research that offers new ways of understanding the social; for example, a project currently under way seeks to compile a special issue organized around genetic influences on social interaction.
AJS offers a substantial book review section that identifies the most salient work of both emerging and enduring scholars of social science. Commissioned review essays appear two or three times a year, offering the journal's readers a comparative, in-depth examination of prominent titles.
Although AJS publishes a very small percentage of the papers submitted to it, a double-blind review process is available to all qualified submissions, making the journal a center for exchange and debate 'behind' the printed page and contributing to the robustness of social science research in general." (From publisher's website)
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What we have gathered, from the publisher's website, Journal Citation Reports, and Ulrichsweb Global Serials Directory, is for your information only. Please check with the publisher and original sources for accuracy.
Mitchell, Colter, Sara McLanahan, Jeanne Brooks-Gunn, Irwin Garfinkel, and Daniel Notterman. 2015. "Family Structure Instability, Genetic Sensitivity, and Child Well-Being." American Journal of Sociology, 120(4): 1195-1225. PMCID: PMC5033051.