In Indebted: How Families Make College Work at Any Cost, Caitlin Zaloom draws on more than 160 interviews with college students and their families to explore how middle-class households in the US pay for university. This is a timely and accessible study that breaks through the taboo surrounding family finances, making useful sociological points not only about the cost of higher […]
Popular posts this week
- Book Review: White Fragility: Why It’s So Hard for White People to Talk about Racism by Robin DiAngelo
- Book Review: The Deficit Myth: Modern Monetary Theory and the Birth of the People’s Economy by Stephanie Kelton
- How Black fraternities are actually harmful to Black culture in the US
- Primary Primers: Why Texas won’t be turning blue this year
Meltem Ince-Yenilmez reviews New Sporting Femininities: Embodied Politics in Postfeminist Times edited by Kim Toffoletti, Holly Thorpe and Jessica Francombe-Webb.
Professor Hans G. Despain reviews The Deficit Myth: Modern Monetary Theory and the Birth of the People’s Economy by Stephanie Kelton
Lior Erez reviews The Shifting Border: Legal Cartographies of Migration and Mobility (Ayelet Shachar in Dialogue) by Ayelet Shachar
Huw Davies reviews What is Digital Sociology? by Neil Selwyns.