Equity, Diversity and Inclusion
The Department of Sociology at the University of Utah is committed to a diverse, equitable, and inclusive department, campus, community, and society. We are committed to equitable hiring and retention practices, an inclusive and supportive departmental climate, and on-going conversations about the challenges faced by our society and the value of equity, diversity, and inclusion. In addition, we hope to equip our graduate and undergraduate students with the language, knowledge, and tools necessary to engage with others on these important issues. To learn more, please follow the link below and contact us!
give to students studying sociology
With the help of alumni, donors and friends of Sociology, we provide scholarships to reward meritorious students and assist those who face financial burdens in funding their education.
Master of Statistics in Sociology
Apply statistical methods to sociological and social problems and gain broad knowledge in statistics and probability theory.
Ph.D. in Sociology
Train in social theory, research methods, statistical analysis, instructional pedagogy and research ethics to gain the skills needed to pursue a range of academic and applied careers.
In addition, work closely with faculty members to pursue specialized training in one or more of three program areas: Population & Health, Development & Environment and Political & Cultural Sociology.
million in grants awarded during 2017-2018
ratio of currently enrolled students to faculty
sociology program in Utah
#25 in the nation
publications by faculty from 2016-2019
Air Quality Sensor and Asthma Study
Seeking new Doctoral Student in Sociology for Research Assistant Opportunity at the University of Utah, to begin Fall 2021
We are seeking to hire one doctoral student in sociology as a research assistant on a collaborative NSF research grant entitled: Collaborative Research: Effects of mentoring relationship heterogeneity on student outcomes among NSF Research Experiences for Undergraduates (REU) program participants.
"The Conversation" talks about Assistant Professor of Sociology, Marcel Paret's Article Explaining South African Election Results