Personen

Robert Vief

C04: Die Welt in meiner Straße

Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter

Humboldt-Universität Berlin
Ziegelstr. 13c
10117 Berlin

Raum: 315

Vita

  • Seit 05/2018

    Wissenschaftlicher Mitarbeiter am Lehrbereich Stadt- und Regionalsoziologie, Institut für Sozialwissenschaften, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin

  • 10/2015 - 04/2018

    Master of Arts, Sozialwissenschaften, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin

  • 01/2017 - 05/2017

    Data fellow at Community Affairs Unit, New York City

  • 08/2016 - 05/2017

    Austauschstudent im Ph.D.-Programm, Soziologie & Politikwissenschaften, Graduate Center der City University of New York (CUNY)

  • 2013 - 2016

    Tutor für empirische Sozialforschung Empirische Sozialforschung, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin

  • 2013 - 2016

    Studentische Hilfskraft in Forschung und Lehre Stadt- und Regionalsoziologie, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin

  • 10/2011 - 09/2015

    Bachelor of Arts, Sozialwissenschaften, Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin

  • Auszeichnungen, Stipendien:

  • 01/2017 - 05/2017

    Fellowship, Graduate Center, City University of New York

  • 2016 - 2018

    Stipendiat der Studienstiftung des Deutschen Volkes

Forschungsschwerpunkte

    • Nachbarschaftseffekte

    • Verschränkung von Schulsegregation & residentieller Segregation

    • Ressourcennutzung in der Stadt

    • Zugang zu Bildungsressourcen in der Stadt

    • Migration und Integration in der Stadt

Dissertation

Schulwahl als strategisch-räumliche Ressource von Eltern in Berlin. Die Rückkopplung von institutionellen Arrangements, elterlichen Akteuren und residentieller Segregation auf die Reproduktion sozialer Ungleichheit im Berliner Bildungssystem.

Kurzbeschreibung:

Forschungsinteresse: Schul- und Nachbarschaftssegregation, Nachbarschaftseffekte, Ressourcenzugänge in der Stadt

Abstract: Policy makers and school administrators often consider school segregation as an inevitable outcome of rising residential segregation and do not promote school desegregation policies to equalize school quality and educational opportunities. Evident from such arguments is the common assumption that school and residential segregation are practically identical. Sparse research exists about the imbalance between both phenomena.
This dissertation asks how school-neighborhood segregation gaps (SNSG) contribute to the stratification in the educational system. In a first step, it analyzes how specific segregational dynamics lead to the fact that schools in specific neighborhoods are in stronger imbalance to their neighborhoods’ characteristics than others. In a second step, it tries to unveil, on the one hand, how parents navigate the zoning system and limited school choice possibilities for Ber-lin’s elementary schools and, on the other hand, how schools and other relevant institutions shape SNSGs in specific neighborhood contexts. Finally, this work aims to answer the ques-tion through what kind of mechanisms the children in over- and under-concentrated schools are put at a (dis)advantage.

The dissertation follows a mixed-methods approach. I will use quantitative school data from the Senatsverwaltung für Bildung, Jugend und Familie, geospatial neighborhood data and survey data from representative surveys in four neighborhoods in Berlin – as well as quali-tative interviews with parents and school representatives from schools with strong SNSGs in Berlin.

Publikationen

  • Konferenzartikel

    • “Stacking the Odds: The Intersection of Neighborhood and School Segregation for New York City Schools”, April 2018, New York City: American Educational Research Association (AERA) – mit Sophia Catsambis