Journal Club on Social Networks and Relational Sociology
The Journal Club on Social Networks and Relational Sociology is based at the Department of Sociology and Criminology & Law and gathers an interdisciplinary group of graduate students and faculty who are interested in social network theories and methods.
The Journal Club provides a space for presentation of working papers, PhD dissertation research, or published work by UF and visiting graduate students and faculty in sociology, criminology, anthropology, public health, epidemiology, and other social and health sciences.
We meet by-weekly on Tuesday, from 3pm to 5pm, in the conference room of the Department of Sociology and Criminology & Law (Turlington 3302).
See the schedule here or contact David Canarte (email@example.com) or Raffaele Vacca (firstname.lastname@example.org) for more information. Email David Canarte (email@example.com) to be added to the Journal Club mailing list or present your work at one of our meetings.
|09-04-2018||3:00pm||David Cañarte||Determinants of health-related social support among personal networks of Roma migrants in France||Ph.D. Candidate Department of Sociology and Criminology & Law|
|4:00pm||Jared Adams||Article review: Burris, V. (2004). The Academic Caste System: Prestige Hierarchies in PhD Exchange Networks. American Sociological Review, 69(2), 239–264.||Ph.D. Candidate Department of Sociology and Criminology & Law|
|09-18-2018||3:00pm||Tolga Tezcan||Return migration; mixed methods; Turks in Germany||Ph.D. Candidate Department of Sociology and Criminology & Law|
|4:00pm||David Dillon||Is our food packaging making us fat? A comparative social network analysis of exposure to Phthalates and weight gain in model organisms||Ph.D. Candidate Anthropology|
|10-2-2018||3:00pm||Gail Castañeda||Assessing Knowledge Sharing in a Healthcare Network||Postdoc. College of Public Health|
|4:00pm||Aaron Fleischer||Intersections: Uncovering research fields and collaborations within the Humanities at UF||Graduate Research Assistant Bureau of Economic & Business Research|
|10-16-2018||3:00pm||Till Krenz||Analysis of multiple ego-centered networks; egor package; R.||Postdoc. Bureau of Economic & Business Research|
|10-30-2018||3:00pm||Ryan Thomson||Explaining Network Ties Among Environmental Movement Organizations||Ph.D. Candidate Department of Sociology and Criminology & Law|
|4:00pm||Tom Smith||“Who you know or how you know them”: Using a decade of web scraped arrest and victimization data to examine the influence of co-offending network position on victimization||Ph.D. Candidate Department of Sociology and Criminology & Law|
|11-13-2018||3:00pm||Lindsey King||Longitudinal social network analysis examining organizational partnerships in a trauma-informed community.||PhD. Candidate College of Public Health and Health Professions|
|4:00pm||Kelsey Andersen||Modeling epidemics in farmer seed networks: the case of sweet potato in Uganda.||Ph.D. Candidate Department of Plant Pathology|
|11-27-2018||3:00pm||Jennifer Ferguson||Social support networks; aging people living in care homes in Scotland||University of Stirling / Scotland|
|4:00pm||Anne Mook||Social Network Analysis of Collaborative Efforts in Third-Party Certification||Ph.D. Candidate Department of Sociology and Criminology & Law|
|12-11-2018||3:00pm||Kelly Muzyczka||Collaboration network within the American Anthropology Association conference over time||Ph.D. Candidate Anthropology|
|4:00pm||Dalila D’Ingeo||“At the bottom of the food chain”. Experiences of food insecurity among African American adolescents in Tallahassee, FL||Ph.D. Candidate Anthropology|