27-29 June 2019
The New School - New York City, USA

2019 – New York

Fathomless Futures: Algorithmic and Imagined

Conference Theme Overview

We all live our lives forward, facing uncertain futures, yet social scientists feel most comfortable explaining the social world through causes rooted in the past or through the constraints and resources lodged in the present. Such explanations omit an important step: both historic and structural forces are refracted through the set of expectations people have about futures they imagine. Those forces are activated by the anticipation of what lies ahead.

We live in a time of rapidly growing predictive technologies, and spectacular prediction failures. Powerful algorithms are predicting and guiding our actions from economic forecasts, stock trading models, consumer research, hiring decisions, welfare administration, risk management, electoral mobilization, and political choices to the most mundane tasks of everyday life, like borrowing money, choosing books and movies, typing messages, filtering spam, and driving cars. Artificial intelligence, machine learning, and big data are refashioning work, markets, governmentality, sociability, identity, and morality in unexpected ways and are redrawing the boundaries of what counts as valuable skills, knowledge, and culture. Their societal effects vary: they democratize access to information, but threaten privacy, help us with everyday chores, yet turn our personal data into a tradeable commodity. Improved efficiencies of prediction may bring great benefits in areas like healthcare and public safety, while trapping many in vicious cycles of accumulating disadvantages.

Just as predictive technologies proliferate, the world is becoming increasingly unpredictable. Our age is one of economic and political volatility that has presented ordinary people and experts alike with a series of great surprises, a heightened sense of uncertainty, and anxiety. With globalization both charging forward and in retreat, democracies in crisis, inequalities growing, institutions fraying, and large populations fleeing poverty and violence, exacerbated by our increasingly unstable natural environment, the future seems exceptionally inscrutable.

As no significant utopian political or economic alternatives are on offer, history appears to resemble a driverless car that is oblivious to our intended destination. The absence of a desirable and credible future in the public imagination makes inequality and injustice even harder to accept, fostering desperate resistance, resignation, or false nostalgia for golden pasts that never existed.

While this conference will feature papers all across topics of traditional concern for socio-economics, we especially welcome submissions addressing these changes in politics, the economy, and society at large. How can we understand the direction in which we are headed? What are the various ways to regulate these processes? How are these changes influencing inequalities, democracy, labor, communities, and the international balance of power? How should we think of time in social life? What role does imagination play in the economy? Will the mechanization of human cognition lead to a mindless social universe? How are identities being reconfigured? What has happened to human expectations, hopes, and predictions? How can we (re)gain control over our collective futures?

Established in 1989, SASE owes its remarkable success to the determination to provide a platform for creative research addressing important social problems. Throughout its three decades, SASE has encouraged and hosted rigorous work of any methodological or theoretical bent from around the world based on the principle that innovative research emerges from paying attention to wider context and connecting knowledge developed in different fields. SASE is committed to diverse membership and lively intellectual debates and encourages panels that include or are likely to include a diverse group of participants. This conference will also be an occasion to celebrate SASE’s 30th anniversary. 

Calls for paper proposals and session proposals will open on 6 November 2018 and close on 14 January 2019 28 January 2019

President: Akos Rona-Tas (aronatas@ucsd.edu)

Program Committee: Akos Rona-Tas (chair), Jenny Andersson, Jens Beckert, Virag Molnar, and Jackie O’Reilly

Mini-Conference Themes

Each mini-conference will consist of 3 to 6 panels, which will be featured as a separate stream in the program. Each panel will have a discussant, meaning that selected participants must submit a completed paper in advance, by 6 May 2019. Submissions for panels will be open to all scholars on the basis of an extended abstract. If a paper proposal cannot be accommodated within a mini-conference, organizers will forward it to the most appropriate research network as a regular submission.

Algorithmic Prediction vs. Shared Uncertainty: Social Consequences of Individualized Forecast
detailed info
Alberto Cevolini
Elena Esposito
Building the Present at the Expense of the Future? Market Liberalization and the Future of Democracy
detailed info
Margherita Bussi
Claire Dupuy
Virginie Van Ingelgom
Luis Vila-Henninger
Digitalization, Geographies of Production and Varieties of Digitized Capitalism
detailed info
Florian Butollo
Martin Krzywdzinski
Chun Yang
Digitalizing and Fragmenting Labor: What Changes for (In)Equality and Diversity?
detailed info
Rossella Bozzon
Annalisa Murgia
Agnieszka Piasna
Economic Futures in the Public Sphere
detailed info
Amitava Krishna Dutt
Simone Polillo
Lyn Spillman
Economic Volatility of Our Age, in Theory and Evidence
detailed info
Nicolas Duvoux
Jonathan Morduch
Evaluating Futures, Evaluating Future-makers
detailed info
Luciana D’Adderio
Katy Mason
Neil Pollock
Fathomless Ecologies: The Utopia of Green Finance, the Dystopia of a Financialized Planet, and the Re-imagination of the Socio-Economic Sphere
detailed info
Ian Thomson
Hendrik Vollmer
Ken Weir
Finance after the Financial Crisis
detailed info
Charlie Eaton
Neil Fligstein
Adam Goldstein
Jacob Habinek
Futures and Visions of Global Orders
detailed info
Jenny Andersson
Vincent Cardon
Melissa Fisher
Olivier Pilmis
Global Value Chains Analysis: Past, Present, and the Future
detailed info
Matthew Alford
Valentina De Marchi
Gale Raj-Reichert
Makers' Worlds: Beyond All the Borders
detailed info
Anne-Sophie Béliard
Pierre LeQueau
Olivier Zerbib
Out of Sync: Disordered Temporalities and Temporal Conflicts in Contemporary Capitalism
detailed info
Mateusz Halawa
Marcin Serafin
Lisa Suckert
Possible Worlds: Practice, Ethics, Hope, and Distress
detailed info
Gary Herrigel Gary Herrigel
Adriana Mica
Ann Mische
Socio-Economic and Political Transformations in Ibero-America: Where Are We Heading?
detailed info
Pedro Cezar Dutra Fonseca
Ricardo Dathein
André Moreira Cunha
Julimar da Silva Bichara
Socio-Economics Revisited: Economic Sociology Meets Heterodox Economics
detailed info
Alexander Ebner
The Future of Algorithmic Inequalities and Organizational Dynamics
detailed info
Gina Neff
Laura Sartori
Veblen Seen Anew: Power, Social Class, and the New Economy
detailed info
Teresa Ghilarducci
William Milberg
Alondra Nelson
Work and the Feeling of the Future
detailed info
Ariel Ducey
Karen Gregory
Elizabeth Wissinger

Find out more about the exceptional scholars giving featured talks at our 30th annual conference in New York.

Marie-Laure Salles-Djelic
Read more
Virginia Eubanks
Read more
Jonathan Haskel
Read more
Nancy Fraser
Read more
Cathy O’Neil
Read more


Research networks provide a stable spine of research at the SASE conference. Submissions to the SASE conference must be made through one of the research networks (or through a mini-conference). 

Click here for descriptions of each of SASE’s research networks and links to bios and contact information for SASE’s network organizers..

Author Meets Critics

A great selection of ‘Author meets Critics’ sessions are being organized for SASE/NYC 2019, see the growing list of books and discussants below.


The Future of the World: Futurology, Futurists, and the Struggle for the Post Cold War Imagination – Jenny Andersson

Oxford University Press, 2018

Discussants: Mathias Hein Jessen (chair) / Timur Ergen / Melissa Fisher 

08:30 AM – 10:00 AM – Thursday, June 27, Albert and Vera List Academic Center (Bldg D) – D1103

Disembedded Markets: Economic Theology and Global Capitalism – Christoph Deutschmann

Routledge, 2019

Discussants: Jens Beckert / Elena Esposito / Greta Krippner

10:15 AM – 11:45 AM – Friday, June 28, University Center (Bldg U) – UL104




Network B: Globalization and Socio-Economic Development

Good Governance Gone Bad: How Nordic Adaptability Leads to Excess – Darius Ornston

Cornell University Press, 2018

Discussants: Matthew Allen / Richard Doner / Douglas B Fuller / Basak Kus / Henry Yeung

02:00 PM – 03:30 PM – Thursday, June 27, Albert and Vera List Academic Center (Bldg D) – D1103


Network E: Political Economy of Industrial Relations and Welfare States

Social Democratic Capitalism – Lane Kenworthy

Oxford University Press, 2019 (forthcoming)

Discussants: Suzanne Berger / Peter Hall / Sean O Riain

03:45 PM – 05:15 PM – Friday, June 28, Eugene Lang College of Liberal Arts (Bldg B) – B500


Network E: Political Economy of Industrial Relations and Welfare States

Strong Governments, Precarious Workers: Labor Market Policy in the Era of Liberalization – Philip Rathgeb

Cornell University Press, 2018

Discussants: Christian Lyhne Ibsen / Valeria Pulignano 

08:30 AM – 10:00 AM – Thursday, June 27, 2019, Eugene Lang College of Liberal Arts (Bldg B) – B500


Network H: Markets, Firms, and Institutions

Collaborative Capitalism in American Cities: Reforming Urban Market Regulations – Rashmi Dyal-Chand

Cambridge University Press, 2018

Discussants: Jason Jackson / Debbie Becher / Josh Pacewicz / Josh Whitford

10:15 AM – 11:45 AM – Friday, June 28, Eugene Lang College of Liberal Arts (Bldg B) – B259


Network I: Alternatives to Capitalism

Documentary Screening and Discussion

Occupy, Resist, Produce – Scop Ti – Dario Azzellini & Oliver Ressler

The Alternatives to Capitalism Research Network cordially invites you to a special screening of a new documentary by Dario Azzellini (Cornell) and Oliver Ressler, titled Occupy, Resist, Produce – Scop Ti (2018, 34 min.).
The screening will be followed by a discussion with Dario Azzellini.

Moderator: Torsten Geelan

12:30 PM – 02:00 PM – Thursday, June 27, Albert and Vera List Academic Center (Bldg D) – D910


Network I: Alternatives to Capitalism

Capitalism. A Conversation in Critical Theory – Nancy Fraser

Polity Press, 2018

Moderator: Lara Monticelli

Discussants: TBC

03:45 PM – 05:15 PM – Friday, June 28, Albert and Vera List Academic Center (Bldg D) – D1103


Network I: Alternatives to Capitalism

The Socialist Manifesto: The Case for Radical Politics in an Era of Extreme Inequality – Bhaskar Sunkara

Basic Books, 2019

Moderator: Torsten Geelan

Discussants: TBC

02:00 PM – 03:30 PM – Friday, June 28, Albert and Vera List Academic Center (Bldg D) – D1103


Network J: Digital Economy

Automating Inequality: How High-Tech Tools Profile, Police, and Punish the Poor – Virginia Eubanks

St. Martin’s Press, 2018

Discussants: Jenny Andersson / Marion Fourcade /  Mikell Hyman / Donald MacKenzie

10:15 AM – 11:45 AM – Friday, June 28, Albert and Vera List Academic Center (Bldg D) – D1103


Network N: Finance and Society

The Myth of Millionaire Tax Flight: How Place Still Matters for the Rich – Cristobal Young

Stanford University Press, 2017

Discussants: Bruce Carruthers / Josh Pacewicz / Sarah Quinn

03:45 PM – 05:15 PM – Thursday, June 27, 2019, Albert and Vera List Academic Center (Bldg D) – D1103


Network N: Finance and Society

Financial Models and Society: Villains or Scapegoats? – Ekaterina Svetlova

Edward Elgar Publishing, 2018

Discussants: Yuval Millo / Neil Pollock / Zsuzsanna Vargha

08:30 AM – 10:00 AM – Friday, June 28, Albert and Vera List Academic Center (Bldg D) – D1107


Network O: Global Value Chains

Global Value Chains and Development: Redefining the Contours of 21st Century Capitalism – Gary Gereffi

Cambridge University Press, 2018

Discussants: Rory Horner / William Milberg / Florence Palpacuer / Eric Thun

02:00 PM – 03:30 PM – Thursday, June 27, University Center (Bldg U) – U104


Network P: Accounting, Economics, and Law

Fraud: An American History from Barnum to Madoff – Edward Balleisen

Princeton University Press, 2017

Discussants: Neil Fligstein / Marc J. Schneiberg / Camilo Leslie

09:00 AM – 10:30 AM – Saturday, June 29, University Center (Bldg U) – U601


Network P: Accounting, Economics, and Law

Finance at Work – ed. Valérie Boussard

Routledge, 2017

Discussants: Felix Bühlmann / Alex Preda / Natascha van der Zwan

Moderator: Matthew Soener

02:00 PM – 03:30 PM – Thursday, June 27, 2019, University Center (Bldg U) – U601


Network P: Accounting, Economics, and Law

Economic Transplants: On Lawmaking for Corporations and Capital Markets – Katja Langenbucher

Cambridge University Press, 2017

Discussants: Reuven Avi-Yonah / John Cioffi / Matthias Thiemann

10:15 AM – 11:45 AM – Friday, June 28, University Center (Bldg U) – U601


Network Q: Asian Capitalisms

Beyond Technonationalism: Biomedical Innovation and Entrepreneurship in Asia – Kathryn Ibata-Arens

Stanford University Press, 2019

Discussants: Katherine Chen / Reo Matsuzaki / Michael Sharpe / Cornelia Storz / Tobias ten Brink

08:30 AM – 10:00 AM – Friday, June 28, Albert and Vera List Academic Center (Bldg D) – D1103


Network Q: Asian Capitalisms

China’s Capitalism. A Paradoxical Route to Economic Prosperity – Tobias ten Brink

University of Pennsylvania Press, 2019

Moderator: Florian Butollo

Discussants: Robert Boyer / Nana De Graaff / Gary Herrigel / Ho-fung Hung / Kathryn Ibata-Arens

10:15 AM – 11:45 AM – Thursday, June 27, Eugene Lang College of Liberal Arts (Bldg B) – B500



Looking to stay just a hop, skip, and a jump away from the conference? Check out a selection of hotel options below.



Distance from Campus

Walker Hotel

52 West 13th Street

0.2 miles/Greenwich Village

W New York – Union Square

201 Park Avenue South

0.6 miles/Union Square

Chelsea Inn

46 West 17th Street

0.8 miles/Chelsea

Hotel 17

225 East 17th Street

0.8 miles/Union Square

Gramercy Park Hotel

2 Lexington Avenue

1 mile/Gramercy

Maritime Hotel

363 West 16th Street

1 mile/Chelsea

Mercer Hotel

147 Mercer Street

1 mile/SoHo

American Dream Hostel

168 East 24th Street

1.1 miles/Gramercy

Comfort Inn

18 West 25th Street

1.1 miles/Gramercy

Hampton Inn – New York

108 West 24th Street

1.1 miles/Gramercy

Chelsea Center Hostel

313 West 29th Street

1.4 miles/Chelsea

The Evelyn

7 East 27th Street

1.2 miles/Gramercy

Off SoHo Suites

11 Rivington Street

1.4 miles/Nolita

Hampton Inn Manhattan

54 Watts Street

1.5 miles/Tribeca

SoHo Grand Hotel

310 West Broadway

1.7 miles/Tribeca

Affinia Shelburne

303 Lexington Avenue

1.8 miles/Murray Hill

Homewood Suites by Hilton

312 West 37th Street

1.8 miles/Garment District

Marriott Marquis

1535 Broadway

2.1 miles/Midtown

Millennium Hilton

55 Church Street

2.2 miles/Financial District

Hampton Inn

320 Pearl Street

2.3 miles/South Seaport

Waldorf Astoria, Waldorf Towers

100 East 50th Street

2.3 miles/Midtown East

The Out Hotel

510 West 42nd Street

2.4 miles/Garment District

Gild Hall

15 Gold Street

2.4 miles/Financial District

Ritz-Carlton NY, Central Park

50 Central Park South

2.5 miles/Midtown

YOTEL New York

570 10th Avenue

2.6 miles/Midtown West

JW Marriott Essex House New York

160 Central Park South

2.6 miles/Midtown

New York Marriott Downtown

85 West Street

2.6 miles/Battery Park

St. Regis New York

2 East 55th Street

2.7 miles/Midtown East

Wall St. Inn

9 South William Street

2.8 miles/Financial District

Renaissance Hotel 57

130 East 57th Street

2.7 miles/Midtown East

Q&A Hotel

70 Pine Street

2.7 miles/Wall Street

Ritz-Carlton NY, Battery Park

2 West Street

3 miles/Battery Park

The Plaza

768 Fifth Avenue

3.5 miles/Upper East Side

Freehand Hotels

23 Lexington Avenue

Flatiron District

Special Event - Social Sciences for the Real World

A wave of rampant anti-intellectualism has surged around the globe; from the US to Hungary, from the UK to Russia via Turkey. The “fake news” and “people have had enough of experts!” ideas constitute a genuine threat to scientific knowledge and reasoned argumentation – and therefore democracy and freedom.


The social sciences are particularly under attack for both political reasons (level-headed, fact-based argumentation is not in the interest of those politicians whose success depends on emotions such as hate and fear) and pecuniary ones (the output of social sciences research appears more difficult to commodify than the output of STEM subjects). Yet, social scientists and their work play a key role in what constitutes the modern societies in which we live. Democracy, constitutions, human rights, and capitalism were the result of complex processes of co-evolution of intellectual ideas and empirical realities. Intellectual ideas and theories have played a crucial role in shaping the world we live in and in defining what we take for granted realities. Their role in maintaining civilized and free societies is vastly underestimated. This is a dangerous development that we should fight back against.

This challenge will be taken up at the 2019 annual SASE meeting through two exceptional panels grouped under the heading “Social Sciences for the Real World”, to take place shortly after the main conference program ends in the Starr Foundation Hall (room UL102, University Center).

In the topical panels, we seek to help nurture the vital conversation between social scientists and members of the public in order to foster mutual understanding.

Two hot topics of immense interest to citizens and academics alike will be tackled at this event:

Session 1: The Digitalization and Automatization of Work and Its Implications for Working People (2-3pm)

SpeakersGiancarlo Crocetti (Boehringer Ingelheim), Gina Neff (University of Oxford), Mari Sako (University of Oxford), Pavlina Tcherneva (Bard College)

Chair: Imran Chowdhury (Pace University)

Session 2: The Rise of Populism and Authoritarianism and Its Impact on Freedom (3:30-4:30pm)

SpeakersSheri Berman (Barnard College), Koray Caliskan (The New School), Stephen Macedo (Princeton University), Sanjay Pinto (Workers Institute, Cornell / 1199SEIU Training and Employment Funds)

Chair: Anna Skarpelis (Harvard University)

Each session will bring together a panel of academics and interested members of the public to engage in a constructive debate about these crucial issues, and about how social scientists and people in the “real world” perceive them. The sessions will use innovative dialogue techniques to provide an opportunity to discuss what we can jointly contribute to solve these problems.

The sessions will be held consecutively on the afternoon of Saturday, 29 June 2019 (2-3pm and 3:30-4:30pm respectively) at the New School in New York City.

We hope you can stay in the city on Saturday afternoon to help make a difference in the world. Please sign up using the form on this page if you are interested in attending one or both sessions.

For questions please contact the organizers:

Imran Chowdhury, Pace University, NYC, ichowdhury@pace.edu

Isabelle Ferreras, FNRS/University of Louvain, isabelle.ferreras@uclouvain.be

Gerhard Schnyder, Loughborough University London, G.Schnyder@lboro.ac.uk

Anna K. Skarpelis, Harvard University, askarpelis@fas.harvard.edu [/full_width]



Women and Gender Forum

Established in November 2017 by a group of female social science scholars, the Women and Gender Forum (WAG) of SASE is an interest group of the Society for the Advancement of Socio-Economics (SASE).

WAG has three objectives: 1. to improve senior representation of women in academia, 2. to provide a networking space for female scholars, and 3. to stimulate discussions about important issues, such as “challenges of publishing,” “work-life balance,” “leadership roles,” or “career progression.”

The 2018 Kyoto kick-off event of the Women and Gender Forum was very successful. We had over 80 participants discussing issues related to publishing, career progression and work-life balance, followed by a networking lunch.

As a result of the WAG Forum’s activities, in 2018 SASE has set up a ‘Diversity Committee’ within the Executive Council to monitor and support diversity within the organisation and supported our initiative to allocate a special keynote speaker for the WAG Forum at the Annual conferences. 

Every year we come together at the SASE Annual conference in a dedicated session to discuss research, share information, network with each other and welcome our junior colleagues.

This year’s event will take place from 12:10pm-1:45pm on Thursday, June 27th in the adjoining rooms of the Starr Foundation Hall and Event Café (rooms UL102 and UL103) of the University Center building (63 5th Ave). As lunch will not be provided, we advise you to bring a sandwich lunch from one of the myriad restaurants and shops in the area, which you can get during the break between conference sessions and the beginning of the Women and Gender Forum (i.e., between 11:45am and 12:10pm).

In the 2019 Annual Meeting in New York we have organized:

  • A peer-to-peer discussion session, organized as themed round-tables
  • A networking session and
  • A keynote lecture from Professor Nancy Fraser.

Membership is open to all female SASE members and those who identify as women in a way that is significant to them.

If you would like to become a member, please fill out the form on this page.

If you would like to get in touch, please e-mail: D.Sallai@lse.ac.uk

WAG Committee

Founding Chair – Dorottya Sallai

Committee members –Sarah Ashwin, Chiara Benassi, Virginia L Doellgast, Jacqueline O’Reilly, and Caroline Ruiner.




At-A-Glance Calendar

Visiting NYC

What’s on tap for the Big Apple’s Year of Pride

You can look forward to these and many more events in NYC while you’re in town!

Presidential Panels

SASE at 30: Looking to the Future with Past SASE Presidents

10:15 AM – 11:45 AM – Thursday, June 27, University Center (Bldg U) – UL104

Chair: Akos Ronas-Tas

Presidents: Amitai Etzioni, Wolfgang Streeck, Bruce Carruthers, and Marion Fourcade

Brexit: Taking Back or Losing Control

02:00 PM – 03:30 PM – Friday, June 28, University Center (Bldg U) – UL104

Chair: Daniel Mügge

Discussants: Suzanne Berger, Jonathan Haskel, Jacqueline O’Reilly, Jonathan Zeitlin


Meet SER: A Panel with SER Editors

02:00 PM – 03:30 PM – Friday, June 28, Albert and Vera List Academic Center (Bldg D) – D1107

Chair: Gregory Jackson

Discussants: Nina Bandelj, Julia Lynch


Diversity and Performance: Experimental Research

09:00 AM – 10:30 AM – Saturday, June 29, University Center (Bldg U) – UL105

Discussant: Katherine Phillips

Papers: “Heterogeneity or Minority Representation? Perceptions of Racial/Ethnic Diversity”

“Without Inclusion, Racial Bias Blocks Learning”

“The Importance of Gender Congruence in Corporate Social Responsibility: Field Experimental Evidence of Applicant Interest”

“Paying to Cross the Gender Gap”

Events in the Networks

Network I: Alternatives to Capitalism

Author Meet Critics: Capitalism. A Conversation in Critical Theory by Nancy Fraser

Author: Nancy Fraser

Moderator: Lara Monticelli

Occupy, Resist, Produce – Scop Ti (Documentary screening and discussion)

The alternatives to capitalism research network cordially invites you to a special screening of a new documentary by Dario Azzellini (Cornell) and Oliver Ressler, titled Occupy, Resist, Produce – Scop Ti (2018, 34 min.).<The screening will be followed by a discussion with Dario Azzellini

Filmmakers: Dario Azzellini, Oliver Ressler 

Moderator: Torsten Geelan

Innovating Community: Connections via the Arts and Economic Exchanges: Perspectives from NYC Practitioners

Moderator: Joseph van der Naald

Presenters: Ian Campbell, David Koren, Gytis Simaitis, Greg Stanger, and Ariel Willmott

Worker Cooperatives and the Labor Movement: A Co-op Development Initiative in the Nation’s Largest Union Local – Roundtable

Discussants: Sanjay Pinto, Shaywaal Amin, Yvonne Armstrong, Janice Dabney, Alethia Jones, Mike Shay, and J. Phillip Thompson

Author Meet Critics: The Socialist Manifesto: The Case for Radical Politics in an Era of Extreme Inequality by Bhaskar Sunkara

Author: Bhaskar Sunkara

Moderator: Torsten Geelan

Critics: TBC

Network P: Accounting, Economics, and Law

Network Conference on Regulatory Arbitrage

Regulatory Arbitrage (I): Law, Finance, and Shadow Banking

Moderator: Reuven Avi-Yonah 

Paper Presenters: Vincenzo Bavoso, Camelia Bogdan, Katja Langenbucher, Evgenia Ralli, and Catalin Stanescu

Regulatory Arbitrage (II): Accounting, Law, and Leases

Discussant: Shyam Sunder 

Paper Presenters: Jan Friedrich, Tessa Kunkel, Shyam Sunder, and Matthias Thiemann


Sessions this year will take place over four buildings:

  • University Center (Building U), located at 63 5th Ave. (east side of 5th, between E. 13thSt. and E. 14thSt.)
  • Eugene Lang College of Liberal Arts (Building B), located at 65 W 11th St. (north side of E. 11th, between 5th and 6thAve.)
  • Albert and Vera List Academic Center (Building D), located at 6 E 16th St. (south side of E. 16th, between 5thAve. and Union Square West)
  • Alvin Johnson/J.M. Kaplan Hall (Building A), located at 66 W 12th St. (south side of W. 12th, between 5thAve. and 6thAve.)

Gala Reception at Columbia University

This year’s Gala Soirée is generously hosted by the Columbia Univeristy Department of Sociology on Friday, June 28th. In order to get to the Gala, located in the Roone Arledge Auditorium of Alfred Lerner Hall (2920 Broadway, between W 114thSt. and W 115thSt.) from The New School, take the 1 train from the 14thSt. Station on 7thAvenue uptown to the 116thSt. station.

Online Program

The online program is available to be consulted, here.

While you are on this page, please take note of the important information below:

  1. SASE has gone fully digital this year! There will be no print programs available. Instead, you can find the conference program:

  2. Please note that you must bring your own laptop if you plan on using a PowerPoint presentation (MAC users should also bring a standard VGA converter and PC users should bring a VGA to HDMI converter if needed for your computer).
  3. Of the three buildings in which sessions will be taking place, two have rather small and slow elevators. We strongly suggest that you factor in the likelihood of elevator traffic when calculating your travel time between sessions.

The New School Art Tour

SASE is honored and delighted to have The New School offer art tours with Silvia Rocciolo, the University Art Collection Curator. She will give SASE conference attendees a 75-minute tour of the art collection at The New School.  There will be 2 tours – one on Thursday, June 27 at 12 noon and one on Friday, June 28 at 12 noon.  There will be a maximum of 25 persons accepted in each group, which will be on a first come basis.  If you would like to participate, come to the registration desk to meet up with Silvia.  Further information regarding the art collection here:  https://www.newschool.edu/university-art-collection/