David Calnitsky, Assistant Professor
Ph.D. Sociology, University of Wisconsin-Madison
M.A. Economics, New School for Social Research
B.A. Political Science, McGill University
B.A. Architecture, University of Manitoba Full CV
Dr. Calnitsky's research interests include: work, poverty, inequality, social theory, economic sociology, social policy, and gender.
Current Research Projects
The Labour Market and Its Alternatives
with funding from SSHRC Insight Development Grant, Co-Applicant: Evelyn Forget
In the News
July 13, 2018 "Smart money: Why the world should embrace universal basic income" The Globe and Mail
July 2, 2018 "Renta básica universal, ¿una solución capitalista a los males del capitalismo?" Rebelión
Apr. 27, 2018 "What's new in social protection - April edition" World Bank Let's Talk Development
Apr. 5, 2018 David Calnitsky, "The employer response to the guaranteed annual income" Basic Income News
Nov. 15 presented keynote "Debating Basic Income" at Basic Income as a Way of Life workshop, University of Jena, Germany
May 25 presented "Domestic Violence and Gender Relations in Manitoba’s Basic Annual Income Experiment" ISA RC28 Seoul Korea
Recent Publications (Past 5 Years)
for more see Full CV
forthcoming "Basic income and Work in Social Context" Contexts
2018 "Structural and individualistic theories of poverty" Sociology Compass 12(12).
2018 "’If the work requirement is strong’: The business response to basic income proposals in Canada and the US" Canadian Journal of Sociology 43(3):291-315.
2018 "The employer response to the guaranteed annual income" Socio-Economic Review
2017 "Debating Basic Income" Catalyst 1(3):62-91.
Spanish translation: "Debatiendo el ingreso básico" horizontal
2017 "Basic Income in a Small Town: Understanding the Elusive Effects on Work" (with Jonathan Latner) Social Problems 64(3):373-97
2016 "'More Normal than Welfare': The Mincome Experiment, Stigma, and Community Experience" Canadian Review of Sociology 53(1):26-71.
2014 "Economic sociology as disequilibrium economics: A Contribution to the Critique of the New Economic Sociology" The Sociological Review