Professor Kim is specialized in the areas of stratification, work and organizations, race and ethnicity, Asian American studies, Korea studies, and quantitative methodology. The common concern of his research is to contribute to the generation of the critical knowledge and information that will ultimately help policy makers to understand and eventually ameliorate the undesirable sources of increasing socioeconomic polarization in our society. Methodologically, he is interested in panel models and diverse statistical decompositions. His work appears, among others, in American Sociological Review, Annual Review of Sociology, Work and Occupations, Sociological Methods & Research and Korean Journal of Sociology.
To contact, email him at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 785-864-9426.
Grants and Awards
- 2016-2018. Korean Studies Promotion Service. Co-PI (PI, Sungkyun Lee, Co-PI: ChangHwan Kim, Hyunjoon Park, Soo-yong Byun, and KwangYeong Shin) "Education and Social Mobility in Korea." ($136,000, 150 million Korean won)
- 2015-2016. General Faculty Research Fund, University of Kansas. "Labor Market Inequality in South Korea." ($15,346)
- 2015. Korea Foundation. Conference Grant for the 4th Annual Conference of Association of Korean Sociologists in America ($5,000).
- 2014-2015. Principal Investigator (Co-PI: Christopher R. Tamborini at SSA, Co-PI: Arthur Sakamoto at Texas A&M). The Spencer Foundation (#201400077: $50,000). "Higher Education, Long-term Earnings, and Opportunity Cost."
- 2013-2015. Principal Investigator (Co-I: Arthur Sakamoto at Texas A&M, Significant Contributor: Christopher R. Tamborini at SSA). The Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development, the NIH (1R03HD073464-01A1: $163,602). "Demographic and Educational Effects on Long-Term Earnings."
- 2012. Article Award. Academic Conference Using Korea Census Microdata. Statistics Korea.
- 2012. The Early Career Scholarship Award. The Midwest Sociological Society.
- 2011. Outstanding Article Award. American Sociological Association's Poverty, Inequality and Mobility Section.
- 2010-2011. New Faculty General Research Grant. University of Kansas ($8,000)
- 2010-2012. co-Principal Investigator (PI: Arthur Sakamoto at University of Texas). National Science Foundation Award SES 0961565 ($126,670). "Increased Earning Dispersions and Labor Market Productivity." - Stata Data File - Data Dictionary
- Kim, ChangHwan, Christopher R. Tamborini, and Arthur Sakamoto. "Field of Study in College and Lifetime Earnings in the United States." Sociology of Education 88(4).
- Tamborini, Christopher R., ChangHwan Kim, and Arthur Sakamoto. "Education and Lifetime Earnings in the United States." Demography 52(4):1383-1407.
- Kim, ChangHwan. "Interregional Mobility and Socioeconomic Status in South Korea since 1990 : An Analysis Focusing on the Seoul Capital Area." Korea Journal of Population Studies 38(1):1-32. (Written in Korean; Lead Article).
- Kim, ChangHwan. "New Color Lines: Racial/Ethnic Inequality in Earnings among College Educated Men." The Sociological Quarterly 56:152-84.
- Kim, ChangHwan. "The Generational Differences in Socioeconomic Attainments of Korean Americans." Pp.15-34 in Second-Generation Korean Experiences in the United States and Canada, edited by Pyong Gap Min and Samuel Noh. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.
- Kim, ChangHwan and Yang Zhao. "Are Asian American Women Advantaged? Labor Market Performance of College Educated Female Workers." Social Forces 93:623-52.
- Kim, ChangHwan and Arthur Sakamoto. "The Earnings of Less Educated Asian American Men: Educational Selectivity and the Model Minority Image." Social Problems 61:283-304.
- Sakamoto, Arthur and ChangHwan Kim. "Bringing Productivity Back In: Changes in The Distribution of Rents to Workers in the U.S. Manufacturing Sector 1971-2001." The Sociological Quarterly 55:282-314.
- Kim, ChangHwan and Christopher R. Tamborini. "Response Error in Earnings: An Analysis of the Survey of Income and Program Participation Matched with Administrative Data." Sociological Methods & Research 43:39-72.
- Sakamoto, Arthur, ChangHwan Kim, and Isao Takei. 2013. "Moving out of the Margins and into the Mainstream: The Demographics of Asian Americans in the New South." Pp.131-164 in Asian Americans in Dixie: Race and Migration in the South, edited by Khyati Y. Joshi. University of Illinois Press.
- Takei, Isao, Arthur Sakamoto and ChangHwan Kim. “The Socioeconomic Attainments of Non-Immigrant Cambodian, Filipino, Hmong, Laotian, Thai, and Vietnamese Americans.” Race and Social Problems 5:198-212.
- Kim, ChangHwan. "Detailed Wage Decompositions: Revisiting the Identification Problem." Sociological Methodology 43:346-63. - Supplement on the Computation of Standard Errors - Stata Data File - Stata Code: Do file
- Kim, ChangHwan and Arthur Sakamoto. "Immigration and the Wages of Native Workers: The Spatial Versus the Occupational Approaches." Sociological Focus 46:85-105.
- Sakamoto, Arthur and ChangHwan Kim. 2013. "The Economic Characteristics of Asian Americans in the 21st Century." In The Economics of Inequality, Poverty and Discrimination in the 21st Century, edited by Robert S. Rycroft. ABC-CLIO.
- Tamborini, Christopher R. and ChangHwan Kim. "Are Proxy Interviews Associated with Biased Earnings Reports? Marital Status and Gender Effects of Proxy." Social Science Research 42:499-512.
- Kim, ChangHwan and Christopher R. Tamborini. 2012. "Do Survey Data Estimate Earnings Inequality Correctly? Measurement Errors among Black and White Male Workers." Social Forces 90:1157-81.
- Sakamoto, Arthur, ChangHwan Kim, and Hyeyoung Woo. "An Empirical Test of Alternative Theories of Educational Stratification." Education Research International 2012, Article ID 708989, 11 pages.
- Kim, ChangHwan. 2011. "Race, Gender, and the Labor Market: Inequalities at Work By Robert L. Kaufman Lynne Reinner Publishers." Social Forces. doi: 10.1093/sf/sor014 (Book Review).
- Sakamoto, Arthur, ChangHwan Kim, and Isao Takei. 2011. "The Japanese American Family." Pp. 252-76 in Ethnic Families in America: Patterns and Variations (5th Edition) eds by R. Wright, Jr., C.H. Mindel, T. Van Tran, and R. W. Habenstein. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson Education, Inc.
- Running Stata in WinEdt
- Running Stata in WinEdt - Manual, how to make WinEdt run Stata.
Features: Command Highlighting/ Multiple Dofiles/ Running selected lines only
- Running Stata in WinEdt - Manual, how to make WinEdt run Stata.
LaTeX is a typesetting program. It creates documents with more beauty and better functionality (extremely useful to express complicated equations) than any other word programs such as MS-Word. And LaTeX is FREE. Hope more sociologists to use LaTeX and more sociological journals to accept LaTeX or PDF files for submission.
- Getting Started with LaTeX, TeX Users Group
- The Not So Short Introduction to LaTeX 2e [PDF]
- CTAN - THE source for LaTeX software and packages
- MiKTeX - MiKTeX is a free windows distribution of latex
- WinEdt - WinEdt is the BEST windows front-end LaTeX editor
- Sociology Bibliography Style: ASR style file; AJS style file
Here is how to install ASR/AJS style files into ubuntu.
- For Korean: Korean TeX Users Group, Korean Getting Started with LaTeX
- LaTeX Presentation
Prosper, HA-Prosper, and Beamer are LaTeX classes with which you can create beautiful PDF slides with more functionality than even Microsoft Power Point!
Notes: To construct my homepage, I used, after tweaking it slighlty, a CSS website template originally written by Andreas Viklund and modified by Dept of Mathematics at College of the Redwoods. You can download the CSS file I used from here and the original CSS file from here. I thank them.