Fellows

Below are lists of our current Postdoctoral, Graduate Student, and Faculty fellows. View a list of former fellows. 

Postdoctoral Fellows

  • Presidential Postdoctoral Fellow, CSREA, 2016-2018

    Ph.D., University of Michigan

    Emma Amador is a historian of Puerto Rico and Puerto Ricans in the United States, whose research focuses on women, gender, and sexuality. She is an Assistant Professor of History and Latino/a, Caribbean, and Latin American Studies at the University of Connecticut, Storrs with a PhD from the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, a M.A. from UConn, and a BA from Sarah Lawrence College.

  • Postdoctoral Fellow, CSREA and the Department of Anthropology, 2016-2018

    Ph.D., University of Arizona

    Nicholas Laluk is a member of the White Mountain Apache Tribe in east-central Arizona. He received both his M.A. and PhD degrees in anthropology from the University of Arizona.

  • Presidential Diversity Postdoctoral Fellow, CSREA and Department of American Studies and Ethnic Studies, 2016-2018

    Ph.D., The University of Auckland

    Mariaelena Huambachano is a native Peruvian scholar and citizen of New Zealand, whose work stems from both personal and professional interests. She is an educator, writer, and Indigenous people's rights activist.  In 2016, she completed a Ph.D. at the University of Auckland in New Zealand in an interdisciplinary program at the business school that allowed her to combine the fields of anthropology, sociology, and indigenous business.

  • Presidential Postdoctoral Fellow, CSREA and Watson Institute, 2017-2019

    Ph.D., Northwestern University

    Almita A. Miranda is an interdisciplinary cultural anthropologist with research interests in race/ethnicity, gender, political economy, (im)migration, citizenship, transnationalism, Latinx families and grassroots organizing in the U.S. and Mexico.

  • Postdoctoral Fellow, CSREA and Watson Institute, 2017-2019

    Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania

    Anthony Pratcher II is a Postdoctoral Research Associate in Race and Ethnicity at Brown University. He has a joint appointment at the Center for the Study of Race and Ethnicity in America and the Watson Institute for International and Public Affairs.

  • Postdoctoral Fellow, CSREA, 2017-2018

    Ph.D., Union Theological Seminary

    Jamall Andrew Calloway is from Oakland, CA and earned in Ph.D. in Systematic Theology from Union Theological Seminary in the City of New York and writes on topics concerning race, justice, faith, hope and redemption.

Graduate Student Fellows

  • Interdisciplinary Opportunity Graduate School Fellow, 2017-2018

    Ph.D. Candidate in Africana Studies

    Amanda Boston is a Ph.D. candidate in the Department of Africana Studies and a Ford Foundation Dissertation Fellow. Her research, writing, and teaching focus on twentieth-century African American history, politics, and popular culture, with an emphasis on the politics and culture of race in the post-civil rights era.

  • Interdisciplinary Opportunity Graduate School Fellow, 2017-2018

    Ph.D. Candidate in American Studies

    Suzanne Enzerink is a Ph.D. candidate in American Studies. She writes and teaches about—broadly speaking—race-making and visual culture in the American Century.

  • Interdisciplinary Opportunity Graduate School Fellow, 2017-2018

    Ph.D. Candidate in Sociology

    Tina M. Park is a Ph.D. candidate in Sociology. Broadly, her work examines the social scientific construction of racial knowledge, with a focus on quantitative approaches used to study racial inequality.

Faculty Fellows

  • Stanley J. Bernstein '65 P'02 Assistant Professor of American Studies

    Monica Muñoz Martinez, Carnegie Fellow 2017-2019, received her PhD in American Studies from Yale University. At Brown University she offers courses in Latinx studies, immigration, histories of violence, histories of policing, and public memory in US History.

  • Associate Professor of Political Science

    Rogers has wide-ranging interests located largely within contemporary democratic theory and the history of American and African-American political and ethical philosophy.