Matthew Hall

 

Matthew Hall

Associate Professor
295, Martha Van Rensselaer Hall
 
Phone: 607-255-1639 Fax: 607-255-4071
Email: mhall@cornell.edu
View Cornell University Contact Info
Curriculum Vitae
 
Biographical Statement:

Matthew Hall is an Associate Professor of Policy Analysis & Management and (by courtesy) Sociology, and the Training Director for the Cornell Population Center. 

A sociologist and demographer by training, Hall's research focuses on racial/ethnic inequality, immigration, and neighborhood change. He has contributed to research assessing the economic and social impacts of unauthorized migration, to work on the emergence of Latino boom towns and other new destination areas where immigration has been recent and rapid, and to research exploring the changing nature of racial stratification and segregation in housing and neighborhoods. 

Current research projects are focused on the intensification of interior immigration enforcement, the link between legal status and child development and family formation, and describing patterns of racial discrimination in US housing markets. 

Hall teaches undergraduate and graduate courses in demography, immigration policy, and statistics. 

 
Education:

Ph.D., Sociology & Demography, Pennsylvania State University
M.A., Sociology & Demography, Pennsylvania State University
B.S., Sociology, Western Washington University

 
Courses Taught:
  • Statistics for PAM Majors (PAM 2101)
  • Immigration & Public Policy (PAM 3040)
  • Population Controversies in Europe (PAM 3620)
  • Applied Econometrics in Public Affairs (PAM 5100)
  • Linear Models (PAM 6820/SOC 6020)
  • Demography Proseminar (PAM 6810)

 
Selected Publications:

York Cornell, Erin and Matthew Hall. Forthcoming. “Racial/Ethnic Disparities in Neighborhood Problems in Urban, Suburban, and Rural Areas, 1985-2013” The ANNALS of the American Academy of Political and Social Science      

Hall, Matthew and Maria Krysan. Forthcoming. “The Neighborhood Context of Latino Threat.” Sociology of Race and Ethnicity.

 

Rugh, Jacob and Matthew Hall. 2016. “Deporting the American Dream: Immigrant Enforcement and Latino Foreclosures.” Sociological Science

Hall, Matthew, Laura Tach, and Barrett Lee. 2016. “Trajectories of Ethnoracial Diversity in American Communities, 1980-2010.” Population and Development Review

Hall, Matthew, Kyle Crowder, and Amy Spring. 2015. “Neighborhood Foreclosures, Racial/Ethnic Transitions, and Residential Segregation.” American Sociological Review

Hall, Matthew and Emily Greenman. 2015. “The Occupational Risk of Being Illegal in the United States: Legal Status, Job Hazard, and Compensating Differentials.” International Migration Review

Hall, Matthew and Kyle Crowder. 2014. “Native Out-Migration and Neighborhood Immigration in New Destinations.” Demography

Hall, Matthew and Jonathan Stringfield. 2014. “Undocumented Migration and the Segregation of Mexican Immigrants in New Destinations.” Social Science Research

Sharp, Gregory and Matthew Hall. 2014. “Emerging Forms of Racial Inequality in Homeownership Exit, 1968-2009” Social Problems

Hall, Matthew and Emily Greenman. 2013. “Neighborhood and Housing Quality among Undocumented Immigrants.” Social Science Research 42: 1712-25.

Hall, Matthew. 2013. “Residential Integration on the New Frontier: Immigrant Segregation in Established and New Destinations.”Demography 50: 1873-96.

Greenman, Emily and Matthew Hall. 2013. “The Influence of Legal Status on Educational Transitions among Mexican Immigrant Youth: Empirical Patterns and Policy Implications.” Social Forces 91: 1475-98.

Hall, Matthew and Kyle Crowder. 2011. “Extended-Family Resources and Racial Inequality in the Transition to Homeownership.” Social Science Research 40: 1534-46.

Crowder, Kyle, Matthew Hall, and Stewart Tolnay. 2011. “Neighborhood Immigration and Native Out-Mobility.” American Sociological Review 76: 25-47.

Hall, Matthew, Emily Greenman and George Farkas. 2010. “Legal Status and Wage Disparities for Mexican Immigrants.” Social Forces 89: 491-513.

 
Selected Keywords:
demography, immigration, segregation, housing, race/ethnicity, new destinations, undocumented migration, spatial analysis

 
The information on this bio page is taken from the CHE Annual Report.