PhD, Stanford University (2000)
MS, Carnegie Mellon University (1991)
BA, University of Illinois-Chicago (1989)
Introduction To Sociology
S/T: Issues In Contemporary Immigration
Migration Studies, Urban Inequality, Poverty, Social Policy, and Organizations.
Presidential Authority Grant, Russell Sage Foundation. “Together but without Mixing: Mexican Migrants and Puerto Rican Relations in New Urban Destinations.” (Principal Investigator: $35,000) (2008).
Adelphi Internal Development Research Grant (Principal Investigator: $3000) (2014).
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Olvera, Jacqueline (2015), The Growth of Ethnic Organizations in the Context of Neighborhood Change:Organizational Ecology in Postwar San Francisco. City & Community, 14 (1),
Olvera, Jacqueline (2015), Organizational Density and Neighborhood Employment
. Journal of Poverty, (available online 11 April )
Olvera, Jacqueline and Douglas Rae (2011), Post-urbanism, Incorporation, and Migration. International Migration, 49(4),
Olvera, Jacqueline (2010), “Rich Democracies, Poor People: How Politics Explains Poverty”. International Review of Modern Sociology, 36(1),
90-93 (Book Review).
Olvera, Jacqueline (2009), Economic Restructuring. Encyclopedia of the Life Course and Human Development edited by Deborah Carr, USA: McMillan
Olvera, Jacqueline (2008), Listening to Harlem: Gentrification, Community, and Business. Journal of Urban Affairs, 30(1), 106-108 (Book Review).
Olvera, Jacqueline (2004), The spatial distribution of neighborhood employment: San Francisco 1950-1970. Focus, 23(2), 47-48.
Szelenyi, Szonja and Jacqueline Olvera (1996), The Declining Significance of Class: Does Gender Complicate the Story? Theory and Society, 25, 725-730.
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(2011, November). Hidden in Plain Sight: ‘Illegality’ in Contemporary Immigrant America. Columbia Basin College, Pasco, WA.
(2011, October). “Dignity and Boundary Work among Mexican Migrants”. Department of Social and Cultural Analysis, NYU, New York, NY.
(2011, July). Urbanism and Multiculturalism. Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México, Centro de Investigaciones Interdisciplinarias en Ciencias y Humanidades, Mexico City, Mexico.
(2010, September). American Society and Social Policy. SIPA, Columbia University, New York, NY.
(2010, March). The Social Context of Immigration Law. Third Annual Conference on ‘Rightist’ Movements, CUNY Grad Center, New York, NY.
(2010, January). Negotiating ‘Illegality’ in New Immigrant Destinations. Barnard Center for Research on Women, New York, NY.
(2006, August). Understanding Central American Immigration and the Children that Migrate. Council on Latin American and Iberian Studies (CLAIS). Yale University, New Haven, CT.
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Jacqueline Olvera (Department of Sociology/AU) and Stacey Sutton (Graduate School of Architecture, Planning & Preservation/Columbia University) (2015). The Ecology of Convenience: Retail Restructuring and Gentrification in NYC. In Everyday Life in the 21st Century City. Auditorium al Duomo, Florence, Italy.
Olvera, Jacqueline (2015). Citizen-Alien Boundary and Its Implications for Work. In Eastern Sociological Society. New York, NY.
Olvera, Jacqueline. (2014). Managing the “Dirty Work” of Illegality. In 109th Annual Meeting of the American Sociological Association. San Francisco, CA.
Olvera, Jacqueline. (2014). The invisible work of making and managing social and ethnic distinctions. In Eastern Sociological Society. Baltimore, MD.
Olvera, Jacqueline. (2010). Even the Gringos Speak Spanish: Boundary work among Mexican migrants. In Eastern Sociological Society. Boston, MA.
Olvera, Jacqueline. (2009). Examining the Policy Preferences of Latinos Toward Undocumented Immigration. In 104th Annual Meeting of the American Sociological Association. San Francisco, CA.
Honors and Accomplishments
Adelphi Center for Health Innovation (CHI) Summer Scholar (2015).
Adelphi Center for Health Innovation (CHI) Summer Scholar (2014).
Spatial Analysis in the Social Science Curriculum Workshop Participant, Center for Spatially Integrated Social Science, University of California Santa Barbara (2006).
Visiting Scholar, Institute for Research on Poverty, University of Wisconsin (2004).
Fragile Families Data Workshop Participant, Social Indicator Survey Center & School of Social Work, Columbia University (2003).
Ford Foundation Poverty Research and Training Program Fellowship, Poverty Research and Training Center, University of Michigan (2000-2003).
Chicano Fellows Program Academic Fellowship, Stanford University, School of Humanities and Social Sciences (1995-1996).
Dorothy Danforth Compton Summer Research Fellowship, Stanford University, School of Humanities and Social Sciences (1995).
Workshop Participant, Luxembourg Income Study, Walderdange, Luxembourg (1994).
Patricia Roberts Harris Fellowship, Stanford University, Patricia Harris Foundation (1991-1994).
Alfred P. Sloan Fellowship, Carnegie Mellon University, Alfred P. Sloan Foundation (1989-1990).
Member, American Sociological Association
Member, Eastern Sociological Society
Ad-hoc Reviewer, Social Forces