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Soc 421 Processes of Deviant Behavior
Soc 441 Criminology
Soc 446 Juvenile Delinquency
Director of Graduate Studies
4438 Sewell Social Sciences
Fax: (608) 262-8400
Office Hours: M 1-2 (F'15)
Light, Michael, Michael Massoglia, and Ryan King. (forthcoming) "The Salience of Citizenship in Criminal Courts" (American Sociological Review).
Massoglia, Michael and William Pridemore. (forthcoming). "Incarceration and Health." Annual Review of Sociology.
Massoglia, Michael, Glenn Firebaugh and Cody Warner. 2013. "Racial Variation in the Effect of Incarceration on Neighborhood Attainment." American Sociological Review, 78: 142-165.
King, Ryan, Michael Massoglia and Christopher Uggen. 2012. "Employment and Exile: U.S. Criminal Deportations, 1908-2005." American Journal of Sociology, 117: 1786-1825.
Massoglia, Michael, Brianna Remster and Ryan King. 2011. "Stigma or Separation? Understanding the Incarceration Divorce Relationship." Social Forces, 133-156.
Massoglia, Michael and Christopher Uggen. 2010. "Settling Down and Aging Out: Toward an Interactionist Theory of Desistance and the Transition to Adulthood." American Journal of Sociology, 116:543-82.
Massoglia, Michael. 2008. "Incarceration, Health, and Racial Disparities in Health." Law and Society Review, 42:275-306.
Massoglia, Michael. 2008. "Incarceration as Exposure: The Prison, Infectious Disease and Other Stress-Related Illnesses." The Journal of Health and Social Behavior, 49:56-71.
Ph.D., University of Minnesota
Research Interest Statement:
Mike's work focuses on the social consequences of the expansion of the penal system, the relationship between the use of legal controls and demographic change in the United States, and patterns and consequences of criminal behavior over the life course. Current research projects examine historical variation in U.S. criminal deportations as well as the relationship between incarceration and neighborhood attainment and racial composition. Mike teaches classes on criminology, delinquency, and deviance. Mike also serves as the Director of the Center for Law, Society & Justice.