Jacquelyn C. Campbell, Ph.D., R.N., is the Anna D. Wolf Chair at The Johns Hopkins School of Nursing. She earned her Ph.D. in nursing from the University of Rochester. Dr. Campbell’s research addresses the risk factors for and the evaluation of interventions to prevent domestic violence, and she served on the National Institute of Mental Health Violence and Traumatic Stress Study Section. Dr. Campbell has been inducted into the American Academy of Nursing and the Institute of Medicine. She has been selected as the Simon Visiting Scholar, University of Manchester (U.K.) and, most recently, the Institute of Medicine/American Academy of Nursing/American Nursing Foundation Scholar in Residence. Dr. Campbell was a member of the Defense Task Force on Domestic Violence (2000–2003), a congressionally appointed civilian and military committee to make recommendations to improve the military response to intimate-partner violence. She has been active in the Institute of Medicine as a board member on the Board on Global Health and has served as a member of two committees for the Board on Children, Youth, and Families.

Judith A. Cook, Ph.D., is Professor of Psychiatry at the University of Illinois at Chicago (UIC). She directs UIC’s Center on Mental Health Services Research and Policy, which conducts research projects intended to enhance the state of evidence-based practice and systems transformation in behavioral health. Her research focuses on self-determination and recovery among people with psychiatric disabilities. Dr. Cook has served as an expert consultant on employment and income supports for the President’s New Freedom Commission on Mental Health, and she authored the commission subcommittee’s report on “Employment and Income Supports for People with Mental Illness.” She contributed a paper on decisional capacity in mental illness and substance-use disorders to the 2006 Institute of Medicine report Improving the Quality of Health Care for Mental and Substance-Use Conditions: Quality Chasm Series. Dr. Cook received her Ph.D. in sociology from Ohio State University.

John A. Fairbank, Ph.D., is Associate Professor of medical psychology in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Duke University Medical Center and Co-Director of the National Center for Child Traumatic Stress, sponsored by the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. He received his Ph.D. from Auburn University. His research interests include assessment, prevention, and treatment of traumatic stress reactions in children, adolescents, and adults. Dr. Fairbank is currently a member of the National Center for Injury Prevention and of the Control Initial Review Group for the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. In 1998 he served as an advisor to an IOM study on strategies to protect the health of deployed U.S. forces. Dr. Fairbank is currently the chair of the

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