Interestingly, this view has become so mainstream that it is Econ 101. In fact, the event leading me down a nerd hole of research was over hearing Jonathon Gruber's Principles of Micro MIT opencourseware course. He taught a Monopsony version of the minimum wage market, where low income employers (McDonald's, Wal-Mart...) have some market power and thus a minimum wage may increase employment. Then at the end, summarized the balance of the evidence as pointing to the monopsony model. I couldn't believe it, but he was right. So, at least at MIT, possibly the best place to get an undergraduate education in economics, the mainstream view has shifted quite a bit.
That said, I'm quite skeptical at the current liberal enthusiasm for the President's plan to raise the minimum wage. None of this research focused on minimum wages when the economy was suffering from a shortfall of aggregate demand. Just as, fiscal multiplier research may have little bearing on fiscal multipliers during a liquidity trap (self-imposed or otherwise), the distortion of a minimum wage may be quite a bit more severe under current circumstances.