Social Problems Theory Division
STUDENT PAPER COMPETITION
The Social Problems Theory Division invites papers for its annual Student Paper Award Competition. To be eligible, papers must (a) be authored or co-authored by students, (b) make an original and innovative contribution to the theoretical understanding of social problems, (c) not have been accepted for publication, and (d) be submitted through the annual meeting Call for Papers process as a condition for consideration, preferably to a Social Problems Theory Division session. Papers co-authored with faculty are not eligible. Self-nominations are welcome. Manuscripts should be limited to fewer than 10,000 words (not including references). The winner will receive membership dues, annual meeting registration, a plaque, and $150 honorarium. The winner will also be invited to present their paper at the 2019 SSSP meetings. Please also note that students may only submit a paper for consideration to one SSSP division. A paper submitted to multiple divisions will not receive consideration for the Social Problems Theory Division Award. Please send the submission as an e-mail attachment to the Student Paper Competition Committee Chair: Arthur McLuhan, York University, . Questions may be addressed to Arthur McLuhan, Chair, Social Problems Theory Division, .
OUTSTANDING ARTICLE AWARD
The Social Problems Theory Division requests nominations for its Outstanding Article Award. The Division welcomes articles that critique or advance the ongoing scholarly and public dialogue about social problems theorizing. More information regarding the Division’s vision can be accessed through our Mission Statement
(https://www.sssp1.org/index.cfm/pageid/1240/m/464). Eligible articles must have been published between 2017-2018. Single or multiple-authored articles will be considered. Authors are encouraged to nominate their own work. Nominees must be members of SSSP. Please send a brief nomination letter and copy of the article to the Outstanding Article Award Committee Chair: David Lane, . Questions may be addressed to Arthur McLuhan, Chair, Social Problems Theory Division, .