Elliott, James R. and Matthew Thomas Clement. 2017. “Natural Hazards and Local Development: The Successive Nature of Landscape Transformation in the United States.” Social Forces, forthcoming.
Elliott, James R., Elizabeth Korver-Glenn, and Daniel Bolger. 2017. “The Successive Nature of City Parks: Making and Remaking Unequal Access over Time.” City & Community, forthcoming.
Raker, Ethan J. and James R. Elliott. 2017. “Attitudes toward Mass Arrivals: Variations by Racial, Spatial, and Temporal Distances to Incoming Disaster Evacuees.” Social Science Quarterly, forthcoming.
Elliott, James R. and Kevin T. Smiley. 2017. “Place, Space, and Racially Unequal Exposures to Pollution at Home and Work.” Social Currents: (Forthcoming).
Bernier, Carl, James R. Elliott, Jamie E. Padgett, Frances Kellerman, Philip B. Bedient. 2017. “Evolution of Social Vulnerability and Risks of Chemical Spills during Storm Surge along The Houston Ship Channel.” Natural Hazards Review: (Forthcoming).
Elliott, James R. and Junia Howell. 2017. “Beyond Disasters: A Longitudinal Analysis of Natural Hazards’ Unequal Impacts on Residential Instability.” Social Forces 95(3): 1181-1207.
McDonald, Steve, Lindsay Hamm, James R. Elliott and Peter Knepper. 2016. “Race, Place, and Unsolicited Job Leads: How the Ethnoracial Structure of Local Labor Markets Shapes Employment Opportunities.” Social Currents 3(2): 118-137.
Elliott, James R. and Scott Frickel. 2015. “Urbanization as Socio-Environmental Succession: The Case of Hazardous Industrial Site Accumulation.” American Journal of Sociology 120(6): 1736-1777. †
†2016 Honorable Mention, Jane Addams Award for Best Article, Community and Urban Sociology Section of the American Sociological Association.
Elliott, James R. 2015. “Natural Hazards and Residential Mobility: General Patterns and Racially Unequal Outcomes in the United States.” Social Forces 93(4): 1723-1747.
Elliott, James R. and Matthew Thomas Clement. 2015. “Developing Spatial Inequalities in Carbon Appropriation: A Sociological Analysis of Local Emissions across the United States.” Social Science Research 51: 119-131.