Immigration, ethnicity, race, Asian American studies, and globalization
Dae Young Kim is Associate Professor of Sociology in the Department of Sociology and Anthropology at George Mason University. He received his B.A. in Sociology and Spanish from SUNY-Binghamton and his Ph.D. in Sociology from CUNY Graduate Center. His articles and book chapters on immigrant integration, particularly the integration of children of immigrants, have appeared in the Sociology of Religion, International Migration Review, Ethnic and Racial Studies, and Sociological Forum.
In his new book entitled, Transnational Communities in the Smartphone Age: The Korean Community in the Nation’s Capital (2017, Lexington Books), he examines the cross-border connections immigrants maintain with the home country, focusing in particular on the role played by information and communication technologies (ICT) and transnational media in maintaining transnational ties with the homeland.
Dr. Kim is currently working on a new book project, an edited volume on immigration to South Korea, which seeks to to bring the latest research on migration to a country known for sending immigrants abroad but less well known for receiving them.
Kim, Dae Young. 2017. Transnational Communities in the Smartphone Age: The Korean Community in the Nation’s Capital. Lexington Books.
Kim, Dae Young. 2014. “Coping with Racialization: Second-Generation Korean-American Responses to Racial Othering,” in Pyong Gap Min (Ed), Younger-Generation Korean Experiences in the U.S. and Canada. Lexington Books.
Kim, Dae Young. 2011. “The Pursuit of Elite High Schools and Colleges among Second-Generation Korean Americans.” Development and Society 40(2): 225-259.
SOCI 330 U.S. Immigrants and Immigration
Felicia Garland-Jackson, Missing Voices: Participants' Narratives of the National Park Service's Summer in the Parks Program [1968-1976] (2018)
Ann Johnson, A Right-to-Work Model, the Unionization of Fairfax County Government Workers (2017)
Abigail Reiter , Racialized Microaggressions, Internalized and Intersecting Oppressions, and Identity Negotiation among Students of Color at a Predominately White University in the US Southeast (2016)