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The Canadian Journal of Sociology 30.2 (2005) v-vi



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The Authors/Les auteurs

Christine Dallaire est professeure à l'Université d'Ottawa. Ses publications sur la francophonie minoritaire portent sur les enjeux identitaires, les jeunes, les stratégies de développement et la santé. Elle a assûmé la direction scientifique du site web « La présence française en Ontario : 1610, Passeport pour 2010 » construit sous l'égide du Centre de recherche en civilisation canadienne-française. Elle participe aussi à des études sur les perceptions du risque et sur la santé des femmes. cdallair@uottawa.ca
Claude Denis est directeur du Centre d'études en gouvernance et professeur à l'École d'études politiques de l'Université d'Ottawa. Il est l'auteur de We Are Not You. First Nations and Canadian Modernity (1997) et de nombreux articles sur la politique amérindienne, les francophonies minoritaires et les conflits entre nationalismes au Canada; il travaille aussi sur la politique mexicaine. Il a obtenu son doctorat en sociologie à la University of Toronto. cldenis@uottawa.ca
Amber Gazso is a doctoral candidate in the Department of Sociology at the University of Alberta. Her current research comparatively examines post-1993 welfare reform in British Columbia, Alberta, and Saskatchewan. In this research, her specific focus is the de-/re-gendered transformation of social citizenship rights to social assistance in the three provinces. amberg@ualberta.ca
Kevin D. Haggerty is Director of the Criminology program at the University of Alberta. He is author of Making Crime Count and co-author with Richard Ericson of Policing the Risk Society. He has also published on surveillance and has recently developed an interest in the research ethics bureaucracy.kevin.haggerty@ualberta.ca
Kevin Walby is an MA student in the Department of Sociology, University of Victoria. His research interests include surveillance & policing, race and racism, qualitative methods, and the social organization of knowledge. ktwalby@uvic.ca [End Page v]
Tu Weiming, Harvard-Yenching Professor of Chinese History and Philosophy and of Confucian Studies at Harvard University and Director of the Harvard-Yenching Institute, was born in Kunming, China and has been at Harvard since 1981. He is a member of the "Group of Eminent Persons" invited by Kofi Anna to facilitate the Dialogue among Civilizations and a fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. He has published six books in English and four in Chinese and is on the editorial board of the Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies and Philosophy East and West. His research interests are Confucian humanism, Chinese intellectual history, philosophies of China, and Asian and comparative religious thought. wtu@fax.harvard.edu


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Additional Information

ISSN
1710-1123
Print ISSN
0318-6431
Pages
pp. v-vi
Launched on MUSE
2005-07-06
Open Access
No
Archive Status
Archived 2007
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