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Bryan McKinley Jones Brayboy (Lumbee) is President's Professor and Borderlands Professor of Indigenous Education and Justice in the School of Social Transformation at ASU, where he currently serves as associate director.
Dr. Broberg joined the School of Social Transformation - Justice & Social Inquiry faculty as a Lecturer in 2017. Prior to this position, Dr. Broberg taught within the Arizona K-12 environment for 10 years.
Raphaël Charron-Chénier is a sociologist who studies racial inequality in the context of consumer markets.
Marisa Duarte researches problems of information, knowledge, and technology in Native American and Indigenous contexts.
LaDawn Haglund's research interests include human rights, globalization and international political economy, sociology of development, macro- and comparative sociology, law and society, and institutions and social change.
Nancy Jurik's research and teaching interests address issues of gender, occupations, work-related technology, and work organizations.
Charles T. Lee is a transdisciplinary political theorist who combines critical theory and ethnographic research to analyze and engender plural pathways of social transformation in everyday life.
Lomawaima’s teaching interests include U.S. history, American Indian policy history, Indigenous knowledge systems, and research issues in American Indian education.
Jennifer Richter explores the different effects of energy technologies and policies, and their effects on society at different scales, from the local to the global.
Jennifer A. Sandlin's research focuses on the intersections of education, learning, and consumption; as well as on the theory and practice of public pedagogy.
Daniel Schugurensky has published on a variety of topics, including adult education, community development, participatory democracy, citizenship education, social economy, civic engagement, and volunteer work.