New AERA Fellows to Be Inducted at 2014 Annual Meeting
New AERA Fellows to Be Inducted at 2014 Annual Meeting
February 2014

AERA has announced the selection of 22 scholars as new AERA Fellows. These individuals are being recognized for their exceptional scientific or scholarly contributions to education research or significant contributions to the field through the development of research opportunities and settings. The new Fellows, listed below, were nominated by their peers, selected by the Fellows Program Committee, and approved by the AERA Council. The new Fellows will be inducted on Friday, April 4, during the 2014 Annual Meeting in Philadelphia, PA. They join 557 current AERA Fellows.

“We are pleased to honor these individuals who, over the course of their careers, have made significant contributions to education research, advanced knowledge, and served as valued mentors to others in the field,” said AERA Executive Director Felice J. Levine.

New AERA Fellows

  • Sasha Barab, Arizona State University
  • Miriam Ben-Peretz, University of Haifa
  • Mark Berends, University of Notre Dame
  • Prudence L. Carter, Stanford University
  • Henry T. Frierson, University of Florida
  • James Paul Gee, Arizona State University
  • Kit-Tai Hau, The Chinese University of Hong Kong
  • Brian William Junker, Carnegie Mellon University
  • Gregory J. Kelly, Pennsylvania State University
  • Ernest Morrell, Teachers College, Columbia University
  • Chandra Muller, University of Texas – Austin
  • Susan B. Neuman, New York University
  • William R. Penuel, University of Colorado – Boulder
  • Laura W. Perna, University of Pennsylvania
  • Thomas S. Popkewitz, University of Wisconsin – Madison
  • Graham Hingangaroa Smith, Te Whare Wānanga o Awanuiārangi
  • Linda Tuhiwai Te Rina Smith, University of Waikato
  • Daniel G. Solorzano, University of California - Los Angeles
  • Mary Kay Stein, University of Pittsburgh
  • David B. Swanson, National Board of Medical Examiners
  • Wen-Chung Wang, The Hong Kong Institute of Education
  • Mark Warschauer, University of California - Irvine
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