American Sociological Association

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  1. Jobs, Careers & Sociological Skills: The Early Employment Experiences of 2012 Sociology Majors

    This research brief details the variety of jobs obtained by the 2012 cohort of sociology graduates, along with the types of sociological skills they have found useful and their job satisfaction. 

  2. First Generation Sociology Majors Overcome Deficits

    About half of entering freshman are the first in their families to go to college. Although first generation students have a greater likelihood of not completing college, this research brief uses data from a survey of the 2012 cohort of sociology majors to explore the experiences of those first generation students who have graduated.

  3. IDEALISTS VS. CAREERISTS: Graduate School Choices of Sociology Majors

    The focus of this research brief is on those 2005 sociology gradates who continued on to graduate school directly after graduation. This brief explores how the sociology major is useful for graduate study in both applied programs as well as the liberal arts and sciences.

  4. Pathways to Job Satisfaction: What Happened to the Class of 2005?

    This is the second in a series of research briefs to focus on the job outcomes of the 2005 sociology cohort. This brief describes a pathway from the sociological research skills learned as an undergraduate to the types of jobs obtained one and a half years after graduation and the effect on job satisfaction. 

  5. How Does Your Department Compare? A Peer Analysis from the AY 2000-2001 Survey of Baccalaureate and Graduate Programs in Sociology

    This report presents comprehensive findings from ASA's Academic Year 2000-01 Survey of Academic Departments, with comparisons of departments based on institution type.

  6. Strong Ties, Weak Ties, or No Ties: What Helped Sociology Majors Find Career-Level Jobs?

    This research brief examines the use and effectiveness of social capital (including strong, weak, and impersonal or non-ties) in the pursuit of career-level jobs by recent sociology graduates.

  7. ASA Style Guide, 5th Edition

    The fifth edition of the ASA Style Guide is the authoritative reference for writing, submitting, editing, and copyediting manuscripts for ASA journals and other publications following ASA's unique format. This revised, expanded edition features guidelines for the most common situations encountered by authors and editors. New features include revisions to reference formatting and additional information on grammar. In addition, updated reference examples, including citing social media sources and journal articles posted online ahead of print, are included in this new edition.

  8. 2020 Guide to Graduate Departments of Sociology

    A best seller for many years, this invaluable reference has been published by the ASA since 1965 and provides comprehensive information for academic administrators, advisers, faculty, students, and a host of others seeking information on social science departments in the U.S., Canada, and abroad.