Monday, Dec 9
Sharon Kardia: Genomics in the Health & Retirement Study
Effect of Incarceration on Health (PSC Initiatives Fund)
For-Profit Colleges, Educational Attainment, and Labor Market Outcomes (Spencer Foundation)
Evaluation of the MPRI Learning Site (Michigan Council on Crime and Delinquency)
Neighborhoods, Recidivism, and Employment among Returning Prisoners (Department of Justice)
Michigan Prisoner Reentry Initiative: A Plan for Comprehensive Evaluation (Michigan Department of Corrections)
Professor, University of California, Berkeley.
Center Fellow, Center for the Study of Poverty and Inequality, Stanford University.
Research Affiliate, National Poverty Center.
Ph.D., Harvard University
Dr. Harding’s research interests lie in inequality, poverty, urban studies, race, and qualitative and quantitative methodology. Current investigations include the effects of neighborhood disadvantage on education and teenage pregnancy; rampage school shootings; changes in the black-white incarceration gap; and methods for causal analysis for social scientists.
Newman, Katherine, Cybelle Fox, David J. Harding, Jal Mehta, and Wendy Roth. 2004. Rampage: The Social Roots of School Shootings. New York: Basic Books.
Harding, David J., Jeffrey Morenoff, and Claire Herbert. 2012. "Home is Hard to Find: Neighborhoods, Institutions, and the Residential Trajectories of Returning Prisoners." Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, 647(1): 214-236. PMCID: PMC3640590. DOI.
Wodtke, Geoffrey, David J. Harding, and Felix Elwert. 2011. "Neighborhood Effects in Temporal Perspective: The Impact of Long-Term Exposure to Concentrated Disadvantage on High School Graduation." American Sociological Review, 76(5): 713-736. PMCID: PMC3413291. DOI. Abstract.
Harding, David J. 2011. "Rethinking the Cultural Context of Schooling Decisions in Disadvantaged Neighborhoods: From Deviant Subculture to Cultural Heterogeneity." Sociology of Education, 84(4): 322-339. PMCID: PMC3413303. DOI. Abstract.
Harding, David J. 2009. "Violence, older peers, and the socialization of adolescent boys in disadvantaged neighborhoods." American Sociological Review, 74(3): 445-464. PMCID: PMC2776742. DOI. Abstract.