Canadian Journal of Sociology 2019-09-16T11:04:20-06:00 Dr. Kevin Haggerty Open Journal Systems Canadian Journal of Sociology Almost at Home in South Sudan: International Christian Humanitarians and the Theopolitics of Recognition 2019-09-16T11:04:20-06:00 Amy Kaler John Parkins Robin Willey In this study, we examine the experience of international Christian humanitarian aid workers and who work in South Sudan. From interviews with thirty people in east Africa and north America, we derive a relationship between Christianity as our participants understand it, and their modalities of encountering “the other” – the people of South Sudan, who may seem different and unfamiliar, yet who must be met as part of religiously motivated life and work. In terrain of South Sudan, we argue that our participants enact a theopolitics of recognition, in which their emotional and practical connections to the people they serve are triangulated through God. This theopolitics operates almost entirely at the individual level, as personal encounters and work are mediated by the assumption of a shared relationship to God. The people of South Sudan are recognized as both familiar and strange, because they share a posited connection to the divine with humanitarians from the global north. We argue that this recognition is different from other ways of encountering the other found in literature ranging from feminist theory to international development. This study thus adds to scholarly knowledge of faith-based organizations and global humanitarianism. We also argue that while the theopolitical modality makes possible certain kinds of ethical action, it may close off other forms of action based in broader political critiques of global relations of power. 2019-06-30T11:14:36-06:00 ##submission.copyrightStatement## Occupational Demand, Cumulative Disadvantage, and Gender: Differences in University Graduates’ Early Career Earnings 2019-09-16T11:04:20-06:00 Michael Robert Smith Sean Waite A number of mechanisms contribute to the gender earnings gap – both its level and trends in it. We focus on three of them: occupational demand, the cumulation of disadvantage that originates in the unequal domestic division of labour, and labour market statuses which also may originate in the domestic division of labour. We show that changes in occupational demand associated with the dot-com boom and what followed it have caused substantial shifts in the relative earnings of young male and female university graduates. We provide evidence of how one consequence of the domestic division of labour – differences in hours worked by gender - contribute to the size and growth of the female earnings disadvantage. And, even in our generally young sample, human capital accumulation is more likely to be disrupted for women than for men. We identify several methodological and substantive implications of our results. 2019-06-30T11:14:36-06:00 ##submission.copyrightStatement## Grayzel, Susan R. and Tammy M. Proctor, eds., Gender and the Great War. 2019-09-16T11:04:19-06:00 J. Guy Lalande 2019-06-30T11:14:36-06:00 ##submission.copyrightStatement## Castañeda, Ernesto, A Place to Call Home: Immigrant Exclusion and Urban Belonging in New York, Paris, and Barcelona. 2019-09-16T11:04:19-06:00 Nga Than 2019-06-30T11:14:36-06:00 ##submission.copyrightStatement## Books Received/ Livres reçus 2019-09-16T11:04:18-06:00 Marta-Marika Urbanik 2019-06-30T11:14:36-06:00 ##submission.copyrightStatement##