Established in 1963 with three faculty and two programs as the Department of Sociology and Anthropology the department added Criminology in 1987, Family Relations in 1989 and became Sociology, Anthropology, and Criminology in 2009. Currently we have 32 faculty delivering 7+ programs to over 1000 + undergraduate majors and more than 50 graduate students.

Our faculty have won teaching and research distinctions and are at the cutting edge of their fields of expertise. Their experience and accomplishments contribute to a dynamic research-led pedagogy in which students are exposed to new and provocative ideas, challenged to build analytical abilities, and encouraged to develop the skills necessary for future careers and lives as engaged citizens.

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Submissions from 2017

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Winning a battle, losing the war: migrant rights advocacy and its “influence” on the Mexican state, Tanya Basok and Martha L. Rojas Wiesner

Submissions from 2016

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Promoting HIV Testing for Gay and Bisexual Men: An evaluation of the 2011-2012 campaign in Toronto and Ottawa, Barry D. Adam, Sandra Gardner, Carol Major, Diana Campbell, Lucia Light, and Jason Globerman

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HIVpositive people's perspectives on Canadian criminal law and non-disclosure, Barry D. Adam, Jason Globerman, Richard Elliott, Patrice Corriveau, Ken English, and Sean Rourke

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Precarious legality: regularizing Central American migrants in Mexico, Tanya Basok and Martha L. Rojas Wiesner

Submissions from 2015

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The post-migration sexual citizenship of Latino gay men in Canada, Barry D. Adam and J Cristian Rangel

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Attaching Hollywood to a Surveillant Assemblage: Normalizing Discourses of Video Surveillance, Randy K. Lippert and Jolina Scalia

Submissions from 2014

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HIV disclosure as practice and public policy, Barry D. Adam

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Impacts of the criminalization on the everyday lives of people living in with HIV in Canada, Barry D. Adam, Richard Elliott, Patrice Corriveau, and Ken English

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Enhancing the Welcoming Capacity of Windsor Essex, Glynis George, Jane S. Ku, and Erwin Selimos

Submissions from 2013

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Multicultural Politics and the Paradox of Being Special: Interrogating Immigrant Women’s Activism and the Voice of Difference, Jane S. C. Ku

Submissions from 2012

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Postcolonial Incorporation of the Different Other, Jane S. Ku

Submissions from 2011

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Epistemic fault lines in biomedical and social approaches to HIV prevention, Barry D. Adam

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Development of an HIV prevention and life skills program for Spanish speaking gay and bisexual newcomers, Barry D. Adam, Gerardo Betancourt, and Angel A. Serrano Sanchez

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hivstigma.com, an innovative web-supported stigma-reduction intervention for gay and bisexual men, Barry D. Adam, James Murray, Suzanne Ross, Jason Oliver, Stephen Lincoln, and Vicki Rynard

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When Women are Equal: The Canada Research Chair Experience, Janice Drakich and Karen R. Grant

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The Ideological Orientations of Canadian University Professors, M Reza Nakhaie and Robert J. Brym

Submissions from 2009

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What Goes into Pet Food Goes Public, Amy J. Fitzgerald

Submissions from 2008

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Effects of the criminalization of HIV transmission in Cuerrier on men reporting unprotected sex with men, Barry D. Adam, Richard Elliott, Winston Husbands, James Murray, and John Maxwell

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Silence, assent and HIV risk, Barry D. Adam, Winston Husbands, James Murray, and John Maxwell

Submissions from 2005

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Making Experience Meaningful:
Interpreting Chinese Canadian Women's Personal Encounters with Racism, Jane S. Ku

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Making Experience Meaningful:
Interpreting Chinese Canadian Women's Personal Encounters with Racism, Jane S. Ku