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Aug. 10, 2020 Update Fordham Forward, the plan to resume in-person teaching and learning on Aug. 26, is available below, along with extensive resources for students, parents, faculty, and staff. Full Details

Greta A. Gilbertson

Associate Professor of Sociology (at Rose Hill)
Email: gilbertson@fordham.edu

Office: Dealy Hall 406B
Phone: 718-817-3856
Fax: 718-817-3846

Education

BA, Boston University;
MA, Vanderbilt;
PhD, University of Texas at Austin, 1988

Research Interests

Immigration; gender; race and ethnicity; citizenship.

Selected Publications (Articles

Gilbertson, Greta. 2009-2010. "Transnational Mobility, Domestic Arenas, and Carework Among Immigrant Women from the Dominican Republic," Latino(a) Research Review 7: 37-58.

Gilbertson, Greta. 2006 "Citizenship in a Globalized World," Migration Information Source, January 2006.

Gilbertson, Greta A. 2009. "Caregiving across Generations: Aging, State Assistance, and Multigenerational Ties among Immigrants from the Dominican Republic." In Across Generations: Immigrant Families in America, edited by Nancy Foner, pp. 135-159. NYU Press, New York.

Gilbertson, Greta A. 2004. "Regulating transnational citizens in the post-1996 welfare reform era: Dominican immigrants in New York City," Latino Studies 2(1):90-110.

Gilbertson, Greta. 2003. "Review of The Mobility of Workers Under Advanced Capitalism: Dominican Migration to the United States, by Ramona Hernández," American Journal of Sociology 108(5):1141-1143.

Singer, Audrey, and Greta Gilbertson. 2003. "'The Blue Passport': Gender and the social process of naturalization among Dominican immigrants." In Gender and U.S. Immigration: Contemporary Trends, Pierrette Hondagneu-Sotelo, ed., pp. 359-378. University of California Press, Berkeley.

Gilbertson, Greta, and Audrey Singer. 2003. "The emergence of protective citizenship in the USA: Naturalization among Dominican immigrants in the post-1996 welfare reform era," Ethnic and Racial Studies 26(1):25-51.

Gilbertson, Greta A. 2001. "Review of The Global Ethnopolis: Chinatown, Japantown and Manilatown in American Society, by Michel Laguerre." International Migration Review 35(3):942-943.

Courses Taught

Undergraduate

  • Contemporary Immigration in Global Perspective
  • Place, Space and Immigrant Cities

Graduate

  • Introduction to Urban Studies
  • Sociology of Minorities