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2001 Annual Meeting

Major ASA Award Winners Announced for 2001

ASA proudly announces its 2001Award winners. These outstanding scholars will be recognized at the Annual Meeting's 2001 Awards Ceremony on Sunday, August 19 at 4:30 p.m. Chair of the Committee on Awards, Carole Marks, University of Delaware, will preside over this special event.

The ASA Awards are conferred on sociologists for outstanding scholarly publications and career achievements in the teaching and practice of sociology.

The Awards Ceremony will immediately precede the formal address of President Douglas S. Massey. All registrants are invited to an Honorary Reception immediately following the Address to congratulate President Massey and the award recipients.

Our heartfelt congratulations to the following honorees:

Dissertation Award
Jeremy Freese, Indiana University, for "What Should Sociology Do About Darwin?: Evaluating Some Potential Contributions of Sociobiology and Evolutionary Psychology to Sociology"






also in this issue
Bielby Elected ASA President; Szelenyi is VP

William T. Bielby, University of California-Santa Barbara has been elected the 94th President of the ASA, and Ivan Szelenyi, Yale University, has been elected Vice President. Bielby and Szelenyi will assume office in August of 2002, following a year of service as President-Elect and Vice President-Elect. Bielby and the 2003 Program Committee are responsible for shaping the ASA Annual Meeting in Atlanta in August.

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2001 Annual Meeting
The Orange County Human Relations Commission: Managing Diversity and Transformation

by Dennis J. Downey, University of California-Irvine

In the March issue of Footnotes, readers learned from Fred Smoller and Roberta Lessor's article of the many dramatic social changes experienced by Orange County in recent decades. None has been more remarkable than its demographic shifts: in 1970, the county's Latino and Asian American populations were 10 percent and 1 percent, respectively; by the 2000 census, those numbers have risen to 31 percent and 14 percent.

Developed by The American Sociological Association 2001 All rights reserved.