1995 - Fellow of the American Statistical Association (ASA)
1992 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
His main research concerns Demographic economics, Demography, Black Populations, Gender studies and Census. His Demographic economics research focuses on Development economics and how it connects with Social change. While the research belongs to areas of Demography, Reynolds Farley spends his time largely on the problem of Social issues, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Developed country, Ethnic group and Occupational safety and health.
His Black Populations research integrates issues from Social integration, Desegregation, Public housing and Social discrimination. In his work, Socioeconomic status and Educational attainment is strongly intertwined with Marital status, which is a subfield of Census. His research in Socioeconomic status tackles topics such as Commission which are related to areas like Economic growth.
Reynolds Farley mostly deals with Demography, Ethnic group, Socioeconomic status, Demographic economics and Race. His study focuses on the intersection of Demography and fields such as Census with connections in the field of Genealogy. His study looks at the relationship between Ethnic group and fields such as Developed country, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His Socioeconomic status research incorporates themes from Economic growth, Poverty, Educational attainment and Socioeconomics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Black Populations, Immigration and Real estate. His work on Racial composition as part of general Race research is frequently linked to Religious studies, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
Reynolds Farley mainly focuses on Race, Gender studies, Census, Demographic economics and Demography. The study incorporates disciplines such as Genealogy, Social psychology and Ethnic group in addition to Race. His study in Ethnic group is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Population statistics and Cultural diversity.
The various areas that he examines in his Census study include Diversity, Black Populations and Socioeconomics. His research integrates issues of Social science, Immigration, Real estate and Racial differences in his study of Demographic economics. His work deals with themes such as Criminology and Bankruptcy, which intersect with Demography.
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The color line and the quality of life in America
Reynolds Farley;Walter Recharde Allen.
Changes in the segregation of whites from blacks during the 1980s: small steps toward a more integrated society.
Reynolds Farley;William H. Frey.
American Sociological Review (1994)
“Chocolate city, vanilla suburbs:” Will the trend toward racially separate communities continue?
Reynolds Farley;Howard Schuman;Suzanne Bianchi;Diane Colasanto.
Social Science Research (1978)
Segregation of Minorities in the Metropolis: Two Decades of Change
John R. Logan;Brian J. Stults;Reynolds Farley.
HOMICIDE TRENDS IN THE UNITED STATES
Stereotypes and Segregation: Neighborhoods in the Detroit Area
Reynolds Farley;Charlotte Steeh;Maria Krysan;Tara Jackson.
American Journal of Sociology (1994)
The Residential Preferences of Blacks: Do They Explain Persistent Segregation?
Maria Krysan;Reynolds Farley.
Social Forces (2002)
The New Second Generation in the United States
Reynolds Farley;Richard D. Alba.
International Migration Review (2002)
Latino, Asian, and black segregation in U.S. metropolitan areas: are multiethnic metros different?
William H. Frey;Reynolds Farley.
Does race matter in neighborhood preferences? Results from a video experiment.
Maria Krysan;Mick P. Couper;Reynolds Farley;Tyrone A. Forman.
American Journal of Sociology (2009)
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