Elliott, James R. and Matthew Thomas Clement. Â 2017. Â â€śNatural Hazards and Local Development: The Successive Nature of Landscape Transformation in the United States.â€ť Â Social Forces, forthcoming.
Elliott, James R., Elizabeth Korver-Glenn, and Daniel Bolger. 2017. Â â€śThe Successive Nature of City Parks: Â Making and Remaking Unequal Access over Time.â€ť City & Community, forthcoming.
Raker, Ethan J. and James R. Elliott. Â 2017. Â â€śAttitudes toward Mass Arrivals: Variations by Racial, Spatial, and Temporal Distances to Incoming Disaster Evacuees.â€ť Â Social Science Quarterly, forthcoming.
Elliott, James R. and Kevin T. Smiley. 2017. â€śPlace, Space, and Racially Unequal Exposures to Pollution at Home and Work.â€ť Social Currents: (Forthcoming).
Bernier, Carl, James R. Elliott, Jamie E. Padgett, Frances Kellerman, Philip B. Bedient. 2017. â€śEvolution of Social Vulnerability and Risks of Chemical Spills during Storm Surge along The Houston Ship Channel.â€ť Natural Hazards Review: (Forthcoming).
Elliott, James R. and Junia Howell. 2017. â€śBeyond Disasters: A Longitudinal Analysis of Natural Hazardsâ€™ Unequal Impacts on Residential Instability.â€ť Social Forces 95(3): 1181-1207.
McDonald, Steve, Lindsay Hamm, James R. Elliott and Peter Knepper. 2016. â€śRace, Place, and Unsolicited Job Leads: How the Ethnoracial Structure of Local Labor Markets Shapes Employment Opportunities.â€ť Social Currents 3(2): 118-137.
Elliott, James R. and Scott Frickel. 2015. â€śUrbanization as Socio-Environmental Succession: The Case of Hazardous Industrial Site Accumulation.â€ť American Journal of Sociology 120(6): 1736-1777. â€
â€ 2016 Honorable Mention, Jane Addams Award for Best Article, Community and Urban Sociology Section of the American Sociological Association.
Elliott, James R. 2015. â€śNatural Hazards and Residential Mobility: General Patterns and Racially Unequal Outcomes in the United States.â€ť Social Forces 93(4): 1723-1747.
Elliott, James R. and Matthew Thomas Clement. 2015. â€śDeveloping Spatial Inequalities in Carbon Appropriation: A Sociological Analysis of Local Emissions across the United States.â€ť Social Science Research 51: 119-131.