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Jen Manne-Goehler

Physician-scientist, Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health

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Jen Muggleton

Principal Research Fellow in Engineering and Physical Sciences, University of Southampton
Jen Muggleton is a Principal Research Fellow in the Dynamics Group within the Institute of Sound and Vibration Research (ISVR) in the Faculty of Engineering and Physical Sciences. Her main research interests are wave propagation in pipes and in the ground, particularly relating to leak detection and the detection of buried objects. She is currently working closely with UK Water Industry Research (UKWIR) on their ‘Zero Leakage 2050’ initiative as well as focusing on the use of optical fibre technology for pipeline leak detection.

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Jen Webb

Director of the Centre for Creative and Cultural Research, University of Canberra

Jen Webb is Distinguished Professor of Creative Practice, and Director of the Centre for Creative and Cultural Research in the Faculty of Arts and Design. Her current research includes an ARC-funded investigation of creative practice (using poetry as a case study), and an ARC-funded investigation of outcomes for graduates of creative arts degrees.

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Jen Wilson

Senior Exercise and Health Practitioner, Nottingham Trent University
Dr Jen Wilson is a Senior Exercise and Health Practitioner at the Sport and Wellbeing Academy, Nottingham Trent University. She has a research background in running performance and injury risk, as well as physical activity for disease prevention.

She is a trustee for the FiiT for Life Charity, which seeks to support those living with chronic disease. In addition, she is an active Sports Therapist and Strength and Conditioning Coach.

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Jen Cole Wright

Professor of Psychology, College of Charleston
Dr. Wright received her Ph.D. in Developmental Psychology and M.A. in Philosophy from the University of Wyoming, doing most of her undergraduate work at Bennington College and the University of Colorado, Boulder. She specializes in moral psychology, studying the development and function of virtue (with a particular focus on humility), and the ways children, adolescents, and adults navigate the moral domain, including how the process and react to moral differences and disagreement. She has published over fifty articles and four books, including A Psychological Perspective on Folk Moral Objectivism (2023, Routledge Press), Understanding Virtue: Theory and Measurement (2020, Oxford Press), an edited volumes on Humility (2019, Oxford Press), and Advances in Experimental Moral Psychology (2014, Bloomsbury Publishing). Of particular interest to Dr. Wright is how people understand the nature and function of morality and how they use it to shape, control, and protect collective well-being and individual autonomy, balancing between promoting a diversity of beliefs, values, and practices, while discouraging (and prohibiting) those beliefs, values, and practices that cause harm.

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Jenae Harris

Lecturer in Criminal Justice, Kennesaw State University
Jenae Harris is a criminologist and educator. She is currently a lecturer in Criminal Justice at Kennesaw State University and a doctoral student at the University of North Georgia. Her areas of interest include the criminal law and the intersection of crime and hip hop, entertainment, and popular culture.

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Jenefer Metcalfe

Lecturer in Biomedical Egyptology, University of Manchester
My background in both ancient history and archaeological science is quite multidisciplinary, something which reflects itself in my research interests, and allows me to combine archaeological, historical and scientific sources in my work.

The Archaeological Survey of Nubia

The first Archaeological Survey of Nubia (or ASN) was one of the earliest rescue archaeology projects to take place and also one of the first large-scale studies of the ancient Nubian population. Due largely to the efforts of Sir Grafton Elliot Smith many of the human remains that were found during the excavation were retained for future study. The ASN material is extremely important as it includes many rare examples of disease and remains largely provenanced, something which is very rare in a collection of this age. Sadly, the human remains are now spread throughout the world. I am currently trying to bring this collection back together virtually and reunite the human remains with their archaeological and historical provenance.

Radiocarbon dating and artefact provenance

The issue of artefact provenance and dating is a particular research interest, and was the subject of my PhD. Radiocarbon dating has the potential to clarify a number of questions we have about the chronology of ancient Egypt, the development of mummification and the environmental changes that affected North Africa during the pharaonic period. The technique is currently under-exploited in this area due to problems in the past with poor sample choice and preservation issues. I am interested in the development of protocols for sample selection in this research area, in particular for the dating of Egyptian mummies. One aspect of this research that I hope to develop is the issue of taphonomy and the effects this has on artefact survival and suitability for long-term study.

Dietary sources in ancient Egypt and Nubia

A long-term research interest is ancient Egyptian and Nubian diet and the impact that influences such as political or environmental change may have. Although changes that have the potential to have affected food availability are well documented from both areas, the impact these have actually had on humans or animals are unknown. I am interested in whether stable isotope analysis of well-provenanced samples can begin to alter this picture and if isotopic studies of food sources themselves can refine our understanding of ancient human diet.

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Jenessa Williams

PhD candidate, Media and Communication, University of Leeds
Jenessa Williams (she/her) is a PhD Candidate in the School of Media and Communication at the University of Leeds. Her research specialisms are in music, race, gender, internet cultures and social media activist movements such as #BlackLivesMatter and #MeToo.

She began her doctoral research in October 2019, exploring the issue of ‘problematic’ music fandom in the wake of the #MeToo movement and questioning how music fans attempt to reconcile with morally-transgressive art/artists. Within this study, Jenessa explicitly compares and contrasts online discussion within Hip-Hop and Indie/Emo communities, illustrating how race, gender and social convention intersect with perceptions of victim believability, social retribution/rehabilitation and cancel culture.

Alongside academia, Jenessa also works as a music and culture journalist, and has been published by the likes of the Guardian, NME, Readers Digest, Alternative Press, Rolling Stone UK, DIY, Gal-Dem and the BBC.

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Jennah Green

Wildlife Research Manager at World Animal Protection, and Visiting Research Fellow, Manchester Metropolitan University
Jennah is a visiting research fellow at Manchester Metropolitan University and a wildlife research manager at World Animal Protection. Her main research area of interest is the commercial use of wildlife, in particular the welfare of wild animals in captivity and trade. Her work covers a range of issues relating wildlife trade, particularly the global wildlife farming industry, as well as the use and trade of wild animals for entertainment, traditional medicine, and as exotic pets. Her previous publications have focussed on these topics through the lens of animal welfare, zoonotic disease, and public and corporate policies.

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Jenni Adams

Professor, Physics and Astronomy, University of Canterbury
My research is in the areas of astroparticle physics and cosmology. Astroparticle physics involves research at the interface of astronomy and particle physics. It is a synergy which operates in both directions; particle physics is applied to better understand astrophysical objects as well as using the Universe as a laboratory for high-energy physics.

My group are members of the IceCube collaboration which operates the IceCube neutrino observatory at the South Pole. Our collaboration has achieved a series of break-through results discovering astrophysical neutrinos in 2013 and identifying the first source of these neutrinos in 2017.

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Jennie C. Stephens

Jennie C. Stephens is the Blittersdorf Professor of Sustainability Science and Policy at the University of Vermont’s Rubenstein School of Environment and Natural Resources and the College of Engineering and Mathematical Sciences. Professor Stephens’ research, teaching, and community engagement focus on socio-political aspects of energy technology innovation, electricity system change, climate change communication, and facilitating social learning in the transition from fossil-fuel to renewables based energy systems. She has contributed to understanding the social dynamics of wind power, carbon capture and storage, and smart grid, and brings experience in stakeholder engagement and communication among experts, practitioners, academics, and the public.

Professor Stephens was previously on the faculty at Clark University (2005-2014), and she did post-doctoral research at Harvard’s Kennedy School (2002-2005). She earned her PhD (2002) at Caltech in Environmental Science and Engineering and her BA (1997) at Harvard in Environmental Science and Public Policy.

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Jennie Popay

Professor of Sociology and Public Health, Lancaster University
I am a sociologist whose primary interest is in research illuminating social, economic and environmental causes of socio-economic inequalities in health. I have a particular interest in how 'lay experiential knowledge' (what Aristotle labelled practical wisdom) can illuminate these pathways and whether initiatives aimed at enhancing the collective control disadvantaged people have over decisions that impact on their lives can promote health

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Jennifer Ahn

Assistant Professor of Urology, School of Medicine, University of Washington
Dr. Ahn is an Assistant Professor of Urology at the University of Washington. She earned her bachelor’s degree from Harvard University and went on to complete her medical degree at the University of Maryland School of Medicine. She completed urology residency training at New York-Presbyterian/Columbia University in New York, NY and pediatric urology fellowship at Seattle Children’s Hospital. She obtained a master’s degree in Health Services at the University of Washington. Her clinical and research interests include genitourinary reconstruction, health disparities, and quality improvement in Pediatric Urology.

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Jennifer Brant

Assistant Professor in Curriculum, Teaching and Learning, University of Toronto
Jennifer Brant, first and foremost a mother of two boys, belongs to the Kanien’kehá:ka (Mohawk Nation) with family ties to Six Nations of the Grand River Territory and Tyendinaga Mohawk Territory. Jennifer is an Assistant Professor at the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education, University of Toronto. Her work focuses on Indigenous Maternal Pedagogies and creating ethical spaces for cross-cultural and anti-racist dialogue. For Jennifer, working on “Forever Loved: Exposing the Hidden Crises of Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls in Canada” was a call for an immediate and effective response to racialized and sexualized violence. Jennifer positions Indigenous literatures as powerful narratives that humanize Indigenous peoples through multiple calls for justice, and accountability and extends this revolutionary body of work to inspire resistance, rebirth and renewal.

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Jennifer Brenton

Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Erb Institute for Global Sustainable Enterprise, University of Michigan
Jennifer Brenton is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow with the Erb Institute for Global Sustainable Enterprise. She earned her PhD in Management from Memorial University of Newfoundland and was an External PhD Scholar at the University of Cambridge Judge Business School. Her research interests include place, social enterprise, community-based enterprise, and cross-sector work. Jennifer’s research explores the role of place in shaping social enterprises and cross-sector partnerships and how place-based organizations can drive community regeneration and development. In addition to her research, Jennifer has worked as a social enterprise consultant on topics of governance, business plan development, and marketing.

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Jennifer Carson

Professor of Criminal Justice and Criminology, University of Central Missouri
Dr. Jennifer Varriale Carson serves as the Director of the Honors College and is also a Professor of Criminology and Criminal Justice at the University of Central Missouri. She holds a Ph.D. and M.A. from the University of Maryland in Criminology and Criminal Justice and a B.S. in Child Psychology from the University of Minnesota. Dr. Carson's work is focuses on her policy evaluation through the use of quasi-experimental and experimental methods, with a concentration on U.S. counterterrorism efforts and can be found in a number of academic outlets including the Journal of Research on Crime and Delinquency, Criminology and Public Policy, and the Journal of Quantitative Criminology and has been featured in Congressional Quarterly Researcher, the New Scientist, and Bloomberg News. She has also served as the Executive Counselor for the American Society of Criminology’s Division on Terrorism and Bias Crimes and was the recipient of the Academy of Criminal Justice Sciences’ Bracey/Joseph New Women Scholar Award.

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Jennifer Challenor

Lecturer of Games Art, Staffordshire University
My name is Jennifer Challenor and I am a lecturer of Games Art at Staffordshire University. Currently I am studying a PhD in the impact of Augmented Reality on Memory Retention for History and Heritage education, specifically regarding how the technology can be used to potentially improve education on the Holocaust.

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Jennifer Clark

Professor of History, University of Adelaide
I have a BA (Hons I, University Medal) with majors in English and History, PhD in History and a Dip Ed from University of Sydney. My thesis was on American History but I work more in Australian History now including Museology and History Pedagogy. I was a Harkness Fellow to University of Pennsylvania and, most recently, a Redmond Barry Fellow to State Library of Victoria. I was until recently Head of the School of Humanities, University of Adelaide.
My research fields cover post war Australian history especially 1950s-60s, museology, automotive history, memorial culture and history pedagogy.

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Jennifer Creese

Lecturer in the Department of Population Health Sciences, University of Leicester
I am a social anthropologist with a focus on healthcare, particularly professional and organisational cultures of healthcare work, health worker migration, and ethnic/minority experiences in health. I hold a PhD in Social Science from The University of Queensland, Australia (2020) specialising in social anthropology and ethnography. I have previously held research positions studying migration experiences, health care resilience, and dementia family care in Australia, and held a postdoctoral fellowship in 2020-21 at the Royal College of Physicians of Ireland, before joining the University of Leicester in 2022. My research focuses on health workers' experiences of work, particularly around workplace communication and voice, and staff wellbeing and support.

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Jennifer DeBruyn

Professor of Environmental Microbiology, University of Tennessee
Jennifer DeBruyn is an environmental microbiologist at the University of Tennessee Institute of Agriculture. She studies the decomposition of human and animal mortalities and contaminant biodegradation. She co-directs “Backyard STEM”, a curriculum program for Tennessee 4-H agents focused on environmental-science education for youth.

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Jennifer Elrick

Associate Professor of Sociology, McGill University
Jennifer Elrick holds a PhD in Sociology from the University of Toronto and is Associate Professor of Sociology at McGill University. Her work focuses on how states classify people in immigration policies and censuses, and how this can lead to different forms of inclusion and exclusion.

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Jennifer Forbey

Professor of Biological Sciences, Boise State University
Animals are faced with the daily challenge of processing large quantities of toxins present in their environment. However, the way animals respond and deal with these toxins is poorly understood. I am interested in understanding the behavioral and physiological consequences of exposure to plant secondary metabolites (i.e. toxins) and the mechanisms that herbivores employ to mitigate the negative effects of exposure to plant toxins.

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Jennifer Forestal

Assistant Professor of Political Science, Loyola University Chicago
I am the Helen Houlahan Rigali Assistant Professor of Political Science at Loyola University Chicago. I previously received my Ph.D in Political Science from Northwestern University and my BA from the Ohio State University, summa cum laude in Political Science and Comparative Cultural Studies, with distinction in Political Science.

My research draws from the history of political thought, particularly in the American tradition, to investigate the consequences of digital technologies for democratic practices.

Much of our contemporary political activity occurs online; digital and social media are increasingly the spaces in which individuals create, share, and discuss content related to issues of public concern. The ways in which these sites organize users therefore have far-reaching consequences for how well we are able to engage in democratic practices--or whether we are able to at all.

Using resources from political theory, physical architecture, and computer science, I study the effects of UX design, site governance structures, and software development processes on the potential for democratic engagements both with and through digital media. As a result, my work provides insights into the ways in which we can design, build, and maintain more democratic spaces using digital technologies.

I am also actively engaged in scholarship of teaching and learning, particularly around questions of civic learning and engagement both in and outside of the classroom.

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Jennifer Frost

Jennifer Frost is a historian of 20th century United States society, culture, and politics at the University of Auckland. She is the author most recently of "Let Us Vote!" Youth Voting Rights and the 26th Amendment. Her work on Hollywood history includes Hedda Hopper’s Hollywood: Celebrity Gossip and American Conservatism, as well as Producer of Controversy: Stanley Kramer, Hollywood Liberalism, and the Cold War.

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Jennifer Halliday

PhD Student in Sociology and Social Justice, University of Windsor
Jennifer Halliday is a PhD candidate in Sociology and Social Justice at the University of Windsor. She has a transdisciplinary, intersectional academic background with experience in archaeology, forensic anthropology, criminology, and sociology. Her research focuses on the intersections of ethics and environmental harms, environmental racism, and the effects of environmental degradation on human skeletal growth.

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Jennifer Hoewe

Associate Professor, Purdue University
Jennifer Hoewe is an associate professor within the Brian Lamb School of Communication at Purdue University. She studies media psychology and political communication.
Specifically, her research program focuses on how political issues and groups of people are depicted in media content and how those depictions influence media consumers, particularly in terms of their cognitive processing, their attitudes, and their own identity.
Dr. Hoewe has published more than 45 scholarly publications and has won several research and teaching awards. She is the former head of the Communication Theory and Methodology Division of the Association for Education in Journalism and Mass Communication (AEJMC). She also holds a courtesy appointment in the Department of Political Science at Purdue University.

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Jennifer Johns

Senior Lecturer in International Business and Economic Geography, University of Liverpool

Dr. Jennifer Johns’ research interests are primarily concerned with network approaches to economic development and have two interrelated strands: industrial agglomeration local economic development, and geographies of innovation and entrepreneurship. Previous research projects include creative industries in the North West, temporary staffing markets in Japan, Sweden, Australia and the UK, and the global production networks of the video games industry. Primary research has been conducted in a wide range of international contexts. Her current research projects include innovation and entrepreneurship in collaborative spaces in Manchester, Tokyo and Barcelona and research on cities.

Jennifer trained as an economic geographer before moving to management. She works on research issues of inter-disciplinary interest including globalisation, the agglomeration of economic activities, entrepreneurship and innovation and global trade and production networks.

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Jennifer Koplin

Group Leader, Childhood Allergy & Epidemiology, The University of Queensland
A/Prof Jennifer Koplin is Group Leader of Childhood Allergy & Epidemiology at the University of Queensland Child Health Research Centre. She leads the Evidence and Translation Hub of the National Allergy Centre of Excellence (www.nace.org.au) and the Food Allergy Prevention stream of the NHMRC-funded Centre of Research Excellence in Food Allergy (CFAR; www.foodallergyresearch.org.au).

A/Prof Koplin has over 15 years of research experience in epidemiology and allergy, and has developed an internationally recognised program of research in the epidemiology of childhood food allergy. Her research has explored the prevalence, natural history, causes and consequences of childhood allergic disease. She has led a series of large population-based allergy cohort studies, is a co-investigator on several food allergy prevention and treatment trials and collaborates on research exploring immunological mechanisms underlying childhood food allergy and improving food allergy diagnosis. A/Prof Koplin has been awarded 6 National Health and Medical Research Council (NHMRC) project grants, 2 consecutive NHMRC fellowships and a Centre of Research Excellence as a chief investigator. She has authored more than 150 peer reviewed journal articles with >4,500 citations and is on the editorial board of the international Journal of Allergy and Clinical Immunology: In Practice.

Her recent research focused on using population-based studies to inform the design and implementation of prevention interventions and determine their effectiveness in reducing allergy prevalence at the population level. She also has a strong research interest in the role of infant feeding in allergy prevention and contributed to the development of new Australian and international guidelines on infant feeding for preventing food allergy. In 2018, she received a National Health and Medical Research Council project grant to conduct the first study internationally to measure the impact of these guidelines on infant feeding practices and the population prevalence of peanut allergy.

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Jennifer Lees-Marshment

Associate Professor of Politics and International Relations, University of Auckland
Jennifer Lees-Marshment is a research-led but practice-oriented cross-disciplinary academic working in the areas of Political Marketing, Political Management, Political Leadership and Public Participation. She is author/editor of 18 books, a world expert in political marketing, recipient of the International Association for Public Participation Research Award for Australasia and A-rated in the New Zealand external research assessment. Jennifer is an academic advisor to TVNZ’s Vote Compass (2014, 2017, 2020, 2023) which has engaged over a million members of the public in discussing politics and policy. She founded the Community of Interest in Employability. (https://canvas.auckland.ac.nz/courses/42445) and is co-convenor of the COI in Research Impact.

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Jennifer MacRitchie

Research Lecturer in Music Perception and Cognition, Western Sydney University

Dr MacRitchie joined the Music Cognition and Action research program at MARCS Institute in 2014. With a background in both electrical engineering and music, her research focuses on the acquisition and development of motor skills in piano performance. Studies range from looking at movements of novices to experts, from those who have studied music from a young age to those who are rediscovering music in retirement.

Jennifer serves as Associate Editor of Frontiers in Psychology, Performance Science, and is on the editorial board of Musicae Scientiae. She has conducted research in a variety of environments, completing her doctoral work in University of Glasgow's Science and Music Research group, and a postdoctoral position at the Conservatorio della Svizzera Italiana in Lugano, Switzerland.

Jennifer is also an experienced pianist, having performed concertos by Grieg, Shostakovich and Gershwin's Rhapsody in Blue with amateur orchestras in Glasgow, UK, as well as regular performances with chamber groups in the UK, Switzerland and Australia.

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Jennifer May

Betty Fyffe Chair of Rural Health Director of University of Newcastle Dept of Rural Health, University of Newcastle
Clinician/Academic with interest in rural health and rural general practice .Lived and worked rurally for 30 years involved in research, advocacy and service delivery. Director of a rural health multidisciplinary programme .

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Jennifer Meggs

Associate Professor in Psychology, Heriot-Watt University
I have a PhD in resilience and mental toughness in high performance contexts; this addressed the cognitive, behavioural and physiological of mental toughness. I am also an HCPC Sport and Exercise Psychologist practitioner.

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Jennifer Mercieca

Associate Professor of Communication and Director of the Aggie Agora, Texas A&M University

Jennifer Mercieca is an historian of American political discourse, especially discourses about citizenship, democracy, and the presidency. Her scholarship combines American history with rhetorical and political theory in an effort to understand democratic practices. She argues that current views of citizenship rely upon the tragic and ironic views, which do not enable citizens to act to control their government.

Her presidency research argues that we have heroic expectations for the presidency that are both unrealistic and unconstitutional and that these expectations burden the presidency. She is the author of Founding Fictions and the co-Editor of The Rhetoric of Heroic Expectations: Establishing the Obama Presidency.

Her essays have appeared in scholarly journals like Rhetoric & Public Affairs, The Quarterly Journal of Speech, and Presidential Studies Quarterly.

Dr. Mercieca teaches undergraduate and graduate courses on Political Communication, Presidential Rhetoric, Activism, Citizenship & the Public Sphere, Social Movements, Rhetorical Theory, and the History of American Public Discourse. Dr. Mercieca frequently appears as an expert commentator and as a consultant for news stories.

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Jennifer Mitchell

Professor of Neurology, University of California, San Francisco
Jennifer Mitchell is a Professor in the Departments of Neurology and Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences and the Acting Associate Chief of Staff for Research and Development at the San Francisco VA Medical Center.

Dr. Mitchell's current work is focused on identifying and developing novel therapeutics for drug and alcohol abuse, PTSD, stress, anxiety, impulsivity, and depression and on understanding the neural mechanisms responsible for these disorders. She conducts translational neuroscience research that rests at the intersection of psychology, behavioral pharmacology, and neuroanatomy.

Over the past few years, Dr. Mitchell has worked on the development of psychedelic therapeutics for a range of psychiatric conditions including MDMA for PTSD and psilocybin for demoralization and depression. She is a member of the UC Berkeley Center for the Science of Psychedelics and the UCSF Neuroscape Psychedelics Division and has extensive and diverse experience with human and animal pharmacology, hypothesis-driven neuroscience, human proof-of-concept studies, translational models, and clinical trials.

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Jennifer Montgomery

Faculty of Health Research Associate, Te Herenga Waka — Victoria University of Wellington
I am a registered Occupational Therapist, Clinical Team Leader and Research Associate. I have worked in youth mental health in Ireland and Aotearoa for 8 years.

I am a Research Associate at the Faculty of Health, Te Herenga Waka. I received a Career Development Award from the Health Research Council to complete a research project titled; "To what extent is trauma-informed care implemented in practice, policies and models of care in Oranga Tamariki Care and Protection residences?"

My research focuses on how the mental health needs of young people in Oranga Tamariki care and protection system are understood and supported from a trauma-informed systemic perspective. My clinical, leadership and research work is driven by my passion for supporting youth and communities who have experienced psychological trauma and advocating for a shift towards culturally safe, trauma-informed care in healthcare and State Care systems.

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