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February wrap-up: articles/papers/reports/reviews by TASA members

Journal Articles

Harvey, Andrew, & Mallman, Mark (2019). Beyond cultural capital: Understanding the strengths of new migrants within higher education. Policy Futures in Education

Joel Windle (2019) Neoliberalism, imperialism and conservatism: tangled logics of educational inequality in the global South, Discourse: Studies in the Cultural Politics of Education, DOI: 10.1080/01596306.2019.1569878

Joel Windle & Quentin Maire (2019) Beyond the global city: a comparative analysis of cosmopolitanism in middle-class educational strategies in Australia and Brazil, Discourse: Studies in the Cultural Politics of Education, DOI: 10.1080/01596306.2019.1573905

Schermuly, A. C. and Forbes-Mewett, H. (In press) Police legitimacy: Perspectives of migrants and non-migrants in Australia. Journal of Criminological Research, Policy and Practice. (Accepted 29 January 2019)

Naidoo, Yuvisthi (2019). Comparing the Implications of Expanded Income-Based Measures of Living Standards with an Application to Older Australians. Journal of Social Policy. 48(1). DOI: 10.1017/S0047279418000296

Saunders, Peter and Naidoo, Yuvisthi (2018). Mapping the Australian Poverty Profile: A Multidimensional Deprivation Approach.Australian Economic Review, vol. 51, pp. 336 – 350, DOI: 10.1111/1467-8462.12266

Nicole S. Cohen, Andrea Hunter & Penny O’Donnell (2019): Bearing the Burden of Corporate Restructuring: Job Loss and Precarious Employment in Canadian JournalismJournalism Practice, DOI: 10.1080/17512786.2019.1571937

Yu, Ting-Fai. 2019. “Reconfiguring Queer Asia as Disjunctive Modernities: Notes on the Subjective Production of Working-class Gay Men in Hong Kong.” Journal of Homosexuality. DOI: 10.1080/00918369.2018.1560126.

Molnar, L. and Walters, P. (2019) ‘Community, Aesthetics, and Authenticity: The Retail Curatorship of a Rapidly Gentrifying Australian Streetscape’, Space and Culture. doi: 10.1177/1206331218821283.

Michelle Taylor-Sands, Malcolm Smith, Harriet Fraser, Michelle King (2018), “Non-Medical Sex Selection in Australia: Public Views and Bioethical ConcernsQUT Law Review 18 (2), pp.44-76. DOI:

Natalie Jovanovski & Kay Cook (2019) The vulnerable-empowered mother of academic food discourses: a qualitative meta-synthesis of studies of low-income mothers and food provisioning, Health Sociology Review, DOI: 10.1080/14461242.2019.1578984

Rob Stones, Kate Botterill, Maggy Lee, and Karen O’Reilly (2019) ‘One World is Not Enough: The Structured Phenomenology of Lifestyle Migrants in East Asia’, The British Journal of Sociology, 70(1), pp.44-69.  The link provides free access to the article.

Anderson, A. (2019) ‘Parrhesia: Accounting for different contemporary relations between risk and politics’Journal of Sociology.

Gahan, L. (2019). Separation and Post-Separation Parenting within Lesbian and Gay Co-parenting (Guild Parented) FamiliesAustralian and New Zealand Journal of Family Therapy, Online First (9 February). doi:10.1002/anzf.1343

O’Sullivan, Belinda; Russell, Deborah; McGrail, Matthew; Sampson, Marisa; Warrington, Allyson; Wallace, Glen; Bentley, Michael; Couch, Danielle (2019). Factors related to rural general practitioners supervising general practice registrars in Australia: A national cross-sectional studyAustralian Journal of General Practice.

Staines, Zoe and Moran, Mark. (2019) Complexity and hybrid effects in the delivery and evaluation of youth programmes in a remote Indigenous community. Australian Journal of Public Administration, DOI: 10.1111/1467-8500.12371 [Available at:]

Staines, Zoe. (2018) Ground-level impacts of remote employment policy: social disadvantage under the community development programme. Journal of Australian Political Economy, (82): 107-132. [Available at:]

Broom, AlexKirby, EmmaKokanović, Renata; Woodland, Lisa; Wyld, David; De Souza, Paul; Koh, Eng-Siew; Lwin, Zarnie (2019) Individualising difference, negotiating culture: Intersections of culture and care. Health. DOI:10.1177/1363459319829192

Rowe, E. (2019). Capitalism without capital: the intangible economy of education reform. Discourse: Studies in the Cultural Politics of Education, 1-9. doi: 10.1080/01596306.2019.1569883. See:


The Australian Research Centre in Sex, Health and Society, La Trobe University has released the results of the first Australian study to examine LGBTI+ experiences of crisis support services. The study, Understanding LGBTI+ Lives in Crisis, led by TASA member Dr Andrea Waling found that 71% of LGBTI+ Australians did not use a crisis support service during their most recent personal or mental health crisis. The findings note that the fear of discrimination is a major deterrent for LGBTI+ people seeking support, and recommends an increased focus on raising awareness that support services exist, that LGBTI+-specific services exist, and that mainstream crisis support services are LGBTI+-inclusive.

Waling, A., Lim, G., Dhalla, S., Lyons, A., & Bourne, A. (2019). Understanding LGBTI+ Lives in Crisis. Bundoora, VIC & Canberra, ACT: Australian Research Centre in Sex, Health and Society, La Trobe University & Lifeline Australia. Monograph 112.