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Carework Network Members in the News
March 21, 2021

Carework Network Statement to the Biden-Harris Administration

On Friday, March 5, the Carework Network leadership sent the following statement to officials in the new U.S. Presidential Administration, including President Biden and Vice President Harris  and leaders of relevant committees:

As members of the Carework Network, an international organization of researchers, policymakers, and advocates, we are committed to building a stronger care infrastructure to support paid and unpaid care across the life course. COVID-19 has brought new attention to the urgency of a longstanding care crisis facing the United States and the globe (see for updated news and research). We urge the Biden-Harris administration to take sustained and decisive action to build a robust care infrastructure, and offer below an introductory set of ideas and recommendations for doing so. We hope these recommendations will be the beginning of a dialogue about moving towards a comprehensive approach to care policy in the United States.

Bring Caregiving and Caregivers to the Top of the Agenda

We welcome the new Biden-Harris Administration, which has taken office due to the collective votes and engagement of millions of citizens, and their efforts to end an ugly chapter in US history in which the value of caregiving has gone unrecognized and unsupported. We call upon the new Administration to “build back better” by placing policies to support caregiving front and center in accordance with and in addition to the Biden plan detailed during the campaign. As Covid-19 continues to ravage the United States, and as we witness the on-going devastation and horrific loss of life, we must address the reality of our shared fragility. Not only has the pandemic tragically exposed just how vital family care and paid care services are, but by bringing the vulnerability and interdependence of human life into stark relief, it has also reignited a public conversation about the essential nature of care work. Today, the stakes could not be higher, as we face existential threats to human and non-human life.

We, members of the Carework Network—an international network of scholars, policy experts and advocates—believe that to “build back better” must start with the recognition that caring for people’s physical and emotional needs does not and cannot exist without social and economic supports. To nurture and expand our capacities to care and to care well—from our most intimate relations to our communities, nation and the planet—requires both a shift in the value we ascribe to care work as well as massive public investment in a caring infrastructure. We therefore call on the new administration to take concrete steps that pave the way for care, not carelessness, to reign. A critical step is developing universal health care, but we also need care-specific policies.

We offer three key policy recommendations for making care and caregiving central to our national agenda: 1) universal paid leave for anyone with caring responsibilities and anyone who requires care; 2) Supporting and protecting care workers; and 3) recognition of child care and schools as universal care centers. By implementing these recommendations, the Biden-Harris Administration will provide the necessary building blocks for creating a robust caring infrastructure for the future.

  1.  Paid leave
    Paid family and medical leave and paid sick days are essential building blocks of a caring infrastructure.  They guarantee that individuals who need care can get it and that those who provide care do not have to choose between a paycheck and caring for those they love.  The US is the only industrialized country in the world that does not provide federally mandated paid family and medical leave to workers. Nor does the US have a federal paid sick leave policy. We therefore call on the Biden-Harris Administration to enact provisions for universal paid leave and paid sick days. The federal policy can be implemented quickly by passing The Family Act, which could build further on successful state models (CO, MA, DC).

We recommend a paid family and medical leave federal policy that includes the following:

  • Establishes paid parental leave, family care leave, care for self when sick.
  • Crafts eligibility requirements that will allow contingent workers and others with nonstandard work arrangements to opt in to the program.
  • Creates a system for wage replacement, based on employee and employer contributions and other funding mechanisms that will not be burdensome for low-wage workers and small businesses.
  • Develops a payment schedule on a sliding scale that focuses help on lower wage workers, who would receive a larger portion of their wages (MA pays 90% of wages to lower wage workers).
  • Awards Social Security credit for family caregivers. Mandates protection for people who leave paid work due to domestic violence.
  • Establishes paid leave during public health emergencies (any COVID relief bills must have emergency leave provisions, especially for essential care workers).
  • Guarantees at least 12 weeks of paid family and medical leave, with incentives to encourage men to utilize parental leave.
  • Incorporates an inclusive definition of family so that the new policy will cover a broader group of blood relatives and non-marital partners, in general, and will honor LGBTQ relationships and civil unions.
  • Builds in flexibility for small businesses and self-employed workers.
  • Mandates job protection for all workers.


  1. Supporting and Protecting Paid Care Workers
    As this crisis has demonstrated, those who provide care do work that is essential to America’s well-being, and they should be compensated and protected as such. Specifically, policies must be put in place that focus on those who professionally work as caregivers — especially people of color and immigrants, who disproportionately make up America’s care workforce. As proof of the need for such policies, the Kaiser Family Foundation finds that congregant care settings account for 42% of all COVID19 deaths in the US, a situation that the AARP calls “decades in the making” due to outdated laws and healthcare bureaucracy. The following goals include priorities put forth by disability communities and synthesized from the Consortium for Citizens with Disabilities Task Force on Long Term Services and Supports; they address the aforementioned need for worker protection.


We strongly recommend the following:

  • Develop a national strategy that makes a range of options available for home and community based care, as alternatives to institutional care, bringing together resources from HHS (like Money Follows the Person) with housing resources from HUD and FEMA.
  • Develop a vaccination plan that not only prioritizes nursing homes and other congregant care settings workers, but also home health aides working in homes in the community.
  • Make available sufficient PPE, for essential care workers, including childcare workers.
  • Make resources available for additional staffing to account for coverage of sick workers and those caring for sick family members.
  • Replace inhumane 24-hour home care shifts with shorter shifts to reduce work injury and increase quality of care delivery.
  • Job creation programs in relief packages should include investments in care infrastructure and workforce.
  • The federal minimum wage should be raised and made to include all workers.
  • Reimbursement rates for long-term care should be raised, to allow for living wages of the long-term care workforce.
  • Establish comparable worth/pay equity measures, to ensure that women and men are compensated equally for work that requires comparable skills, responsibilities, and effort.
  • Include all care workers in worker protections (i.e., vaccination, PPE, reduced work hours, livable wages), with an emphasis on adequate staffing.


  1. Child Care and School Infrastructure
    In order to boost America’s economy and lessen the disproportionate caregiving work experienced by women, schools must be acknowledged as necessary places of universal caregiving and treated as such. Schools do much more than the monumental task of educating our nation’s children; in many cases, schools provide mental health care, free/low-cost meals, and essential early care and education as well as after-school care so that parents are able to work. Such provisions are essential, and schools must be enabled to offer them as broadly as possible. As the backbone of the American caregiving system, schools must be made widely accessible and efficient. To the extent possible, we should prioritize keeping schools open with adequate testing and protections during COVID.


To begin the process of improving our childcare and school infrastructure, education policy in America must:

  • Expand to include universal pre-K, before/after school care, and year-round care by looking at state models (as seen in OR).
  • Recognize the central role schools play in caring for children (and providing childcare) enabling parents to work.
  • Distribute free/low-cost, healthy lunch.
  • Build safe, energy-efficient, developmentally appropriate childcare facilities.
  • Ensure access to high-quality, affordable childcare, including care that accommodates non-traditional hours jobs.
  • Ensure families with school-aged children have expanded access to after-school, weekend, and summer care.
  • Invest in childcare and other wraparound services at community colleges, so parents do not have to choose between their own education and their children.
  • Offer low-income and middle-class families up to $8,000 tax credit to help pay for childcare.
  • Expand the Child Care and Development Fund (CCDF) to support the full cost of high-quality childcare (payment and reimbursement mechanisms) across sectors including home-based childcare. Subsidy reimbursements should cover the full cost of offering high-quality childcare, which is especially crucial for the licensed/regulated family childcare sector of the early childhood workforce where there has been a 50% decline across the U.S.


Mignon Duffy, Associate Professor and Chair of Sociology, University of Massachusetts Lowell
Kim Price-Glynn, Associate Professor of Sociology, University of Connecticut
Juliet Bromer, Research Scientist, Erikson Institute
Patricia J Lopez, Assistant Professor of Geography, Dartmouth College
Naomi Lightman, Assistant Professor of Sociology, University of Calgary
Alice Gates, PhD, Associate Professor, Department of Sociology & Social Work, University of Portland
Debra Osnowitz, Visiting Scholar, Brandeis University
Eileen Boris, Hull Professor of Feminist Studies, University of California Santa Barbara
Elaine Acosta, Visiting Scholar, Florida International University
Anna Muthalaly, Organizer for this Missive and Student Researcher, Duke University
Allison Pugh, Professor of Sociology and Chair of the Department of Women, Gender and Sexuality, University of Virginia
Clare Stacey, PhD, Associate Professor of Sociology, Kent State University
Nathan Boucher, Assistant Research Professor/Core Investigator , Duke University/Durham VA Health System
Karen Christopher, Associate Professor of Sociology, University of Louisville
Lynet Uttal, Therapist/professor, Journey Mental Health/UW Madison Chican@ & Latin@ Studies Program
Valerie Francisco-Menchavez, Associate Professor, San Francisco State University
LaTonya Trotter, Assistant Professor, Vanderbilt University
Joya Misra, Professor of Sociology & Public Policy , University of Massachusetts, Amherst
Paula Gleeson, Senior Social Researcher, Centre for Carers Research, University of Technology Sydney
Amy Armenia, Professor of Sociology, Rollins College
Julia R. Henly, Professor, University of Chicago, Crown Family School of Social Work, Policy and Practice
Alison Earle, Principal Research Analyst , WORLD Policy Analysis Center, UCLA
Maurice Hamington, Professor of Philosophy, Portland State University
Miriam R Goldberg, social worker, social services non-profit
Emily Abel, Professor Emerita, UCLA School of Public Health
Paula England, Professor of Sociology, New York University
Maggie Ornstein, Guest Faculty/ Independent scholar, Sarah Lawrence College
Andrea Robles, Research and Evaluation Manager, AmeriCorps
Robin G. Isserles, Ph.D., Professor, Sociology, Borough of Manhattan Community College of the City University of New York
Susan Tripathy, Associate Teaching Professor, University of Massachusetts Lowell
Jennifer Zelnick, Professor & Social Welfare Policy Chair, Touro College Graduate School of Social
Cara O’Connor, Assistant Professor, BMCC-CUNY
Mimi Abramovitz, Bertha Capen Reynolds Professor of Social Policy, Silberman School of Social Work, Hunter College, City University of New York
Dr. Demie Kurz, Affiliated Faculty, Dept. of Sociology, University of Pennsylvania
Jocelyn Olcott, Margaret Taylor Smith Director of Gender, Sexuality & Feminist Studies, Duke University
Alexis Bender, Assistant Professor of Medicine , Emory University
Francesca Degiuli, Associate Professor of Sociology , Fairleigh Dickinson University
Victoria Restler, Assistant Professor, Educational Studies, Rhode Island College
Mindy Fried, Principal, Arbor Consulting Partners
Randy Albelda, Professor of Economics, University of Massachusetts Boston
Rebecca Glauber, Associate Professor of Sociology, University of New Hampshire
Corinne McKamey, Associate Professor of Culture, Communities, and Education, Rhode Island College
Anna Muraco, Professor of Sociology, Loyola Marymount University
Mary C. Tuominen, Professor Emerita, Denison University
Carter Rakovski, Professor of Sociology, California State University, Fullerton
Shengwei Sun, Senior Research Associate, Institute for Women’s Policy Research
Emily Ellis, PhD Student, Crown Family School of Social Work, Policy, and Practice at the University of Chicago
Dr. Steven Lopez, Associate Professor of Sociology, Ohio State University
Leslie Salzinger, Associate Professor, Gender and Women’s Studies, University of California, Berkeley
Boyd H Davis, Cone Professor and Graduate Professor Emerita |  UNC Charlotte, USA,
Ellen Scott, Professor, Sociology, University of Oregon
Heidi Hartmann, Distinguished Economist for Gender Analysis, American University
Iveris L. Martinez, PhD, Director, Center for Successful Aging, California State University, Long Beach
Dr. Feylyn Lewis, Research Fellow, University of Sussex
Maria Rerrich, Professor of Sociology (Emerita), Munich University of Applied Sciences
Marci Cottingham, Assistant Professor, University of Amsterdam
Claire Cameron, Professor of Social Pedagogy, University College London
Sandra Butler, Director and Professor, School of Social Work, University of Maine
Margaret O’Brien, Professor of Child and Family Policy & co-organiser International Parental leave Network, University College London
Catherine Rottenberg
Dr. Rachel Broudy, Associate Faculty, Ariadne Labs
Ann Bookman, Senior Fellow, McCormack Graduate School of Policy and Global Studies, UMass Boston
Nancy R Folbre, Professor Emerita of Economics, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Jennifer Craft Morgan, Associate Professor, Gerontology Institute, Georgia State University
Barbara Thiessen, Professor of Social Work and Gender Studies, University of Applied Science, Landshut, Germany
Guillermina Altomonte, Postdoctoral Fellow, Robert F. Wagner School of Public Service, New York University
Liz Legerski, Associate Professor of Sociology, University of North Dakota
Melissa Milkie, President / Professor of Sociology, Work & Family Researchers Network (WFRN) / University of Toronto
Ernesto Castaneda, Associate Professor of Sociology, American University
Madonna Harrington Meyer, University Professor, Syracuse University
David Alexander, Director or Research, Illinois Action for Children
Wendy Luttrell, Professor and Executive Officer, Urban Education Program, Graduate Center, City University of New York
Melissa Hodges, Associate Professor of Sociology, Villanova University
Rachel Sherman, Professor of Sociology, The New School
Joan C. Tronto, Professor Emerita, University of Minnesota and City University of New York
Jessica Harper Santos, Director of Community-Engaged Research, Institute for Economic and Racial Equity, Brandeis University
Margaret K. Nelson, Professor Emerita, Middlebury College
Felicity Aulino, Ph.D., MPH, Five-College Assistant Professor, University of Massachusetts Amherst
Johanna S. Quinn, Assistant Professor of Sociology, Fordham University
Barbara Kilbourne, Professor, Tennessee State University
Philip N. Cohen, Professor of Sociology, University of Maryland
Julie A. Nelson, Emeritus Professor of Economics, University of Massachusetts Boston
Cindy L. Cain, Assistant Professor of Sociology, University of Alabama at Birmingham
Mariana de Santibanes, Ph.D. Candidate, New York University
Carrie L Wendel-Hummell, Director , Center for Research on Aging and Disability Options, University of Kansas
Sharon Sassler, Professor, Department of Policy Analysis & Management, Cornell University
Suzanne Bergeron, Helen M. Graves Collegiate Professor of Women’s Studies and Social Sciences, University of Michigan Dearborn
Donald Tomaskovic-Devey, Professor of Sociology, Co-Director Center for Employment Equity, University of Massachusetts, Amherst
Elizabeth A Armstrong, Sherry B. Ortner Collegiate Professor or Sociology, University of Michigan
Linda D. Houser, Associate Professor, Center for Social Work Education, Widener University
Julie Kmec, Professor of Sociology, Washington State University
Karen V. Hansen, Professor, Brandeis University
Robert Gottlieb, Emeritus Professor of Urban and Environmental Policy, Occidental College
Medora W. Barnes, Associate Professor of Sociology, John Carroll University
Naomi Braine, Professor of Sociology, Brooklyn College, City University of New York
Jussara dos Santos Raxlen, Ph.D. Candidate in Sociology, The New School for Social Research
Cynthia J. Cranford, Associate Professor of Sociology, University of Toronto
Sandra Levitsky, Associate Professor of Sociology, University of Michigan
Lisa McCabe
Wendy Simonds, Professor of Sociology, Georgia State University
Paula Cole, Teaching Associate Professor of Economics, University of Denver
Eman Abdelhadi, Assistant Professor, University of Chicago
Birgit Pfau-Effinger, Professor of Sociology, University of Hamburg
Diana White, Senior Research Associate, Portland State University Institute on Aging
Susan Lambert, Professor, University of Chicago
Jaclyn Winfree, Research Analyst, Institute on Aging, Portland State University
Natascia Boeri, Assistant Professor, Bloomfield College
Paula Carder, Professor, Institute on Aging, Portland State University
Kathleen Gerson, Collegiate Professor of Arts & Science and Professor of Sociology, New York University
Nihal Çelik-Lynch, Lecturer of Sociology, University of Massachusetts Lowell
Jennifer Glass, Centennial Commission Professor of Liberal Arts, Executive Director, Council on Contemporary Families, Population Research Center, University of Texas, Austin
Helene Klodawsky, Independent Documentary Filmmaker , Intuitive Pictures, Canada
Traci Levy, Associate Professor of Political Science & Director of Gender Studies, Adelphi University
Helene Klodawsky, Independent Documentary Filmmaker on Care, Intuitive Pictures, Canada
Ann Shola Orloff, Professor of Sociology and Board of Lady Managers of the Columbian Exposition Chair, Northwestern University
Carina Sass, Associate Director, Center for Community Engagement, California State University, Long Beach
Meredith Manze, Assistant Professor, CUNY
Dr. Deborah L. Little, Associate Professor of Sociology (ret), Adelphi University
Kristi Williams, Professor of Sociology, The Ohio State University
Barbara Risman, Distinguished Professor of Sociology, University of Illinois at Chicago
Sarah Dys, PhD Candidate, OHSU-PSU School of Public Health/Portland State University Institute on Aging
Almaz Zelleke, Professor of Practice in Political Science, NYU Shanghai
Abigail M. Ross, Assistant Professor, Fordham University Graduate School of Social Service
Pamela Stone, Professor of Sociology, Hunter College and Graduate Center, City University of New York
Margaret Beth Neal, PhD, Director/Professor Emerita, Institute on Aging, Portland State University
Pallavi Banerjee, Associate Professor of Sociology, University of Calgary
Adelle Blackett, Professor of Law and Canada Research Chair in Transnational Labour Law and Development, (McGill University Faculty of Law)
Michelle Jackson, Assistant Professor of Sociology, Stanford University
Emma K. Tsui, Associate Professor, City University of New York Graduate School of Public Health & Health Policy
Emily Shafer, Associate Professor of Sociology, Portland State University
Pilar Gonalons-Pons, Assistant Professor of Sociology, University of Pennsylvania
Dr. Kim Kozina-Evanoski LMSW CMC MPA, CEO/Owner of Care Manage For All LLC, & Visiting Faculty at Binghamton University SUNY CCPA Dean’s Office
Elisabeth O Burgess, Director and Professor, Gerontology Institute, Georgia State University
Betty J. Ruth, Clinical Professor, Boston University School of Social Work
Christina Barmon, Assistant Professor , Central Connecticut State University
Kimberly Lucas, Senior Director of Civic Research and Innovation, MetroLab Network
Stefanie Mollborn, Professor of Sociology, University of Colorado Boulder
Phyllis Arnold, Member, New York Caring Majority
Lisa Dodson, Research Professor, Boston College
Nell Lake, PhD Candidate, Brown University
Bonnie Fox, Professor Emerita, University of Toronto
Mary C. King, Professor of Economics Emerita, Portland State University
Gunseli Berik, Professor, University of Utah
Farah Tasneem , PhD Candidate , American University
Eudine Barriteau, Pro Vice Chancellor and Principal; Professor of Gender and Public Policy, The University of the West Indies
Srinivas Raghavendra, Lecturer, Discipline of Economics, National University of Ireland, Galway, Ireland
Carla Freeman, Professor of Women’s, Gender, & Sexuality Stdies & Exec Assoc Dean,  Emory University
Marcella Corsi, Prof. of Economics, Sapienza University
Ellen Mutari, Professor of Economics , Stockton University
Brenda Boonabaana, Lecturer and Researcher, Gender and Tourism, Gender and Agriculture, Makerere University
Christina Jenq, Consultant, World Bank
Bruce Pietrykowski, Professor of Economics, University of Michigan-Dearborn
Shelley Koch, Professor, Emory & Henry College
Stephanie Seguino, Professor of Economics, University of Vermont
Jennifer Olmsted, Professor, Drew University
Lourdes Beneria, Professor Emerita, Urban Planning , Cornell University
Ebru Kongar, Professor of Economics, Dickinson College
Yana Rodgers, Professor, Rutgers University
Smita Ramnarain, Associate Professor, University of Rhode Island
Deborah M Figart, Distinguished Professor of Economics, Stockton University
Zdravka Todorova, Professor of Economics, Wright State University
Diana Strassmann, Carolyn and Fred McManis Distinguished Professor in the Practice , Rice University
Carmen Diana Deere, Distinguished Emerita Professor of Food & Resource Economics and Latin American Studies, University of Florida
Elissa Braunstein, Professor of Economics, Colorado State University
Govind Kelkar, Professor and Executive Director, GenDev Centre for Research and Innovation
Shirin Arslan, Researcher, American University
Zohreh Emami, Professor Emerita of Economics , Alverno College, Wisconsin
Farida Khan, Professor of Economics , University of Colorado Colorado Springs
Margaret Levenstein, Research Professor, Institute for Social Research, and Director, ICPSR, University of Michigan
Jennifer Cohen, Assistant Professor, Miami University
Sucharita Sinha Mukherjee, Professor and Chair of Economics, College of Saint Benedict/Saint John’s University
Katharine Ransom, PhD, Consultant, Full Spectrum Labs
Caitlin E. Killian, Professor of Sociology, Drew University
Kimberly Christensen, Professor of Economics , Sarah Lawrence College
Bilge Erten, Assistant Professor, Northeastern University
Ariane Hegewisch, Senior Research Fellow, Institute for Women’s Policy Research
Alexandra Bernasek, Professor of Economics, Colorado State University
Sarah Gammage, Senior Fellow, ICRW
Belinda Roman, Assistant Professor, IAFFE/ASE
Suzanne Helburn, Professor Emerita, University of Colorado
Drucilla K Barker, Professor of Anthropology and Women’s and Gender Studies, USC Columbia
Brenda Wyss, Professor of Economics, Wheaton College, MA
Lynn Bennett, Lead Anthropologist/Social Development Director for South Asia (ret.), The World Bank
Myra H Strober, Professor of Education, Emerita, Stanford University
Andrea Wright, Lecturer of Anthropology, Harvard University
Asha Herten-Crabb, Research Assistant and PhD Student, London School of Economics and Political Science
Donna M Anderson, Lecturer, University of Arizona
Yangsook Kim, Visiting Research Fellow, Centre for the study of Korea, University of Toronto
Laura Mauldin , Associate Professor , University of Connecticut
Laura Punnett, Professor, University of Massachusetts Lowell
Maureen Sander-Staudt, Professor of Philosophy and Gender Studies, Minnesota State University
Alicia Kurowski, Research Professor, University of Massachusetts Lowell
Mary K. Trigg, Associate Professor of Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies, Rutgers University
Dr. Maggie Ornstein, Guest Faculty, Sarah Lawrence College
Christa Kelleher, Research and Policy Director, Center for Women in Politics and Public Policy, UMass Boston
Smriti Rao, Professor, Economics, Assumption University
Grazielle Figueredo, Teaching Assistant, UMASS Amherst
Samantha Leonard, Ph.D. Candidate, Brandeis University
Serena Rice, Study Liaison/Trainer , University of Mass
Meg A Bond, Professor of Psychology, Director of the UML Center for Women & Work, UMass Lowell
Emily Franzosa, Assistant Professor of Geriatrics and Palliative Medicine, Icahn School of Medicine at Mount Sinai
Kristin Smith, Visiting Research Associate Professor, Dartmouth College
Christine Thorpe, Health Educator, Kean University
Johannes John-Langba, Associate Professor of Social Work, University of KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa
Pia Markkanen, Research Professor, Department of Public Health, University of Massachusetts Lowell
Christine C Caruso, Assistant Professor and Director of Undergraduate Public Health, University of Saint Joseph
Jean Keller, Professor of Philosophy and Gender Studies, College of St. Benedict
Jill Weigt, Professor of Sociology and Social Sciences, California State University San Marcos
Carolyn Arcand, Lecturer in Public Policy & Public Administration, University of New Hampshire
Tina Wu, Postdoctoral Fellow, NYU Stern School of Business
Deepa S. Vasudevan, Visiting Lecturer in Education, Wellesley College
Kathlene McDonald, Associate Professor and Chair, The City College of New York/CUNY
Sirisha Naidu, Associate Professor , University of Missouri – Kansas City
Chloe Bird, Senior Sociologist,
Cynthia Harrison , Associate Professor Emerita of History, Women’s Studies and Public Policy , George Washington University
Christi Siver, Associate Professor of Political Science, College of Saint Benedict/Saint John’s University
Sonya Michel, Professor Emerita of History, American Studies and Women’s and Gender Studies, University of Maryland, College Park
Whitney Court, Associate Professor of Political Science , College of Saint Benedict and Saint Johns University
Patricia A. MacCulloch, Associate Clinical Professor, University of Massachusetts Lowell
Eleanor Luken, Doctoral candidate, Graduate Center
Jennifer Marie Utrata, Professor of Sociology, Dept of Sociology and Anthropology, University of Puget Sound
Riikka Prattes, Postdoctoral Associate, Duke University
Marie-Anne Rosemberg, Assistant Professor, University of Michigan
Caroline Murphy, Lecturer in Employment Relations, University of Limerick
Marilyn Power, Professor Emerita of Economics, Sarah Lawrence College
Jennifer N. Fish, Department Chair and Professor, Old Dominion University
Madhu Mitra, Professor of English, College of St. Benedict

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