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Shootings and debate over police tactics prompt changes in programs that train law enforcement officials.
Three months after her comments on Twitter made her a target of the conservative blogosphere, she talks about that experience, race, her career and the clout (or lack thereof) of sociology.
New global survey of those in positions of influence finds that 44 percent have a degree in social sciences. Another 11 percent studied humanities.
Amid criticism from employees, Oak Ridge National Laboratory calls off voluntary Southern accent "reduction" class.
Students and alumni rally around tenured professor who says she is being forced out because her lecture about prostitution (in a course on deviance) might make some people uncomfortable.
Everyone seems to have a theory as to why humanities majors are disappearing. One doctoral student thinks the trend is due to women's widening career paths. His notion is gaining traction.
Too often, service learning prioritizes students over the people with whom they work, Randy Stoecker argues in a new book.
The American Statistical Association seeks to embrace science's inherent complexity and push for more data transparency by rejecting a common, oversimplified measure of statistical significance.
Twitter exploded late Tuesday with reports that the U of Memphis had fired a black female sociologist attacked for her comments about white people. The reports were false, but did the university's actions make it look like she'd been fired?
Editor discusses new volume on the importance of key disciplines to solving key societal problems.
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