Caitlin Killian joined the sociology faculty at Drew in 2001. She received her Ph.D. in sociology with a certificate in women’s studies from Emory University and her B.A. in comparative literature with a concentration in women’s studies from Swarthmore College. She teaches courses on gender, families, reproduction, and immigration, as well as globalization with a focus on the Middle East, North Africa, and Europe. Her areas of interest include gender and ethnic socialization, identity processes, immigration and cultural adaptation, Muslims in Western societies, sexual health, reproductive technologies, infertility, and childbearing. She is the author of North African Women in France: Gender, Culture, and Identity (Stanford University Press 2006). Other publications include articles on immigrants’ identity negotiation (Social Psychology Quarterly), Muslim women and the headscarf in France (Gender & Society; Sociology of Religion), and Arab women’s motivations for migration (Women’s Studies International Forum). Currently she is writing about skilled immigrant women’s incorporation into labor markets. She is also working on two new projects: the first on how adoptive parents decide which route to pursue to get a child and the second on vaccination decision-making among young adults.