American Sociological Association

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  1. Troy Duster Award Statement

    Troy Duster Award Statement

  2. Elijah Anderson - Cox-Johnson-Frazier Award

    Elijah Anderson - Award Statement

  3. James Loewen Award Statement

    James  W. Loewen - Award Statement

  4. Cora Marrett Award Statement

    Cora Marrett Award Statement

    Charles Johnson, Oliver Cox, and E. Franklin Frazier were African American sociologists who, in their scholarship and advocacy, used the discipline to enhance the status of African Americans in the face of the nation’s historic racism. The award is for a lifetime of research, teaching, and service to the community in the tradition of these namesakes.  This year’s awardee, Dr. Cora Bagley Marrett, exemplifies this tradition. 

  5. John Moland, Jr. Award Statement

    John Moland, Jr. Award Statement

    This award, which honors the intellectual traditions of W.E.B. DuBois, Charles S. Johnson, and E. Franklin Frazier, is given annually for either a lifetime of research, teaching, and service to the community, or to an academic institution for its work in assisting the development of scholarly efforts in this tradition. The distinguished recipient of this year’s DuBois-Johnson-Frazier Award is Professor John Moland, Jr.

  6. Aldon Morris Award Statement

    Aldon Morris Award Statement

  7. Richard O. Hope

    Richard O.Hope

    The scholars, for whom this award is named, were pioneers in our field, great teachers and activists. Like them, Richard Oliver Hope is a visionary and trailblazer with a distinguished career that is dotted with achievement "firsts." He has had a hand in transforming how race is dealt with in the U.S. military, diversifying the racial and ethnic representativeness of the U. S. Foreign Service, and opening pathways for scholars of color and women in the academy.

  8. Charles U. Smith Award Statement

    Charles U. Smith Award Statement

  9. Howard F. Taylor Award Statement

    Howard F. Taylor Award Statement

    Howard F. Taylor, “Howie,” to his colleagues, has had a distinguished career in research, teaching and community and professional service addressing issues of race, ethnicity, and class in relations to how education and public policy affect equity and social justice. Taylor’s work is an exemplar of scholarly excellence as well as research which personifies the DuBois-Johnson-Frazier intellectual tradition and the contributions of W.E.B. DuBois, Charles S. Johnson, and E. Franklin Frazier.