Dr. Sarah Ovink is an associate professor in the Department of Sociology.
- Sociology of Education
- Higher Education
- Latino/a Sociology
- Ph.D., University of California - Davis
- M.A., University of California - Davis
- B.A., Kalamazoo College
- Secretary, Sociology of Education Association
- Sociology of Education Association, former Board Member
- American Sociological Association
- American Educational Research Association
- NSF CAREER Award, National Science Foundation. This five-year award is in support of the project: “Broadening Participation in STEM: Intersectional and Institutional Influences on Underrepresented Minorities’ College and Career Pathways in Longitudinal Perspective”
- Also see Sponsored Research below.
Ovink, Sarah M. and Demetra Kalogrides. 2015. "No Place Like Home? Familism and Latino/a-White Differences in College Pathways." Social Science Research, Volume 52:219-235. Available online: http://authors.elsevier.com/a/1Qb5n,17Ro8eCV
Ebert, Kim and Sarah M. Ovink. 2014. "Exclusionary Ordinances and Discrimination in New and Established Latino/a Destinations." American Behavioral Scientist 58:1784-1804.
Ovink, Sarah M. 2014. “‘They Always Call Me an Investment:’ Gender and Latino/a College Pathways.” Gender and Society 28(2): 265-88.
Ovink, Sarah M. and Brian D. Veazey. 2011. “More than Getting Us Through: A Case Study in Cultural Capital Enrichment of Underrepresented Minority Undergraduates” Research in Higher Education 52:370–394.
- 2013 — American Educational Research Association (AERA) Grants Program Research Grant, with support from the National Science Foundation for the project “College Match and Undermatch”: $25,000.
- 2010–2011 — American Educational Research Association (AERA) Grants Program Dissertation Grant, with support from the National Science Foundation: $20,000.
- 2008–2009 — National Science Foundation Dissertation Improvement Grant: $7,500.
Select Media Mentions
Article ItemNewsletters may threaten the mainstream media, but they also build communities , article
Washington Post, 7/8/2021
General ItemIntersectionality and Higher Education
Inside Higher Ed, 04/30/2019
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