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C Planning Committee Biographical Sketches Jacquelyn C. Campbell, Ph.D., R.N. (Chair), is the Anna D. Wolf Chair in Nursing at the Johns Hopkins School of Nursing. Dr. Campbell’s research addresses the risk factors for and the evaluation of interventions to prevent domestic violence. She has authored numerous articles on intimate partner violence, violence against women, and adolescent exposure to violence. Dr. Campbell has served on the National Institute of Mental Health Violence and Traumatic Stress Study Section and is a member of the American Acad- emy of Nursing and the Institute of Medicine. She has been selected as the Simon Visiting Scholar at the University of Manchester in the United King- dom and, most recently, the Institute of Medicine/American Academy of Nursing/American Nursing Foundation Scholar in Residence. Dr. Campbell has been active in the Institute of Medicine as a member of the Board on Global Health and has served as a member of two committees of the Board on Children, Youth, and Families. Clare Anderson, M.S.W., LICSW, is the deputy commissioner at the Ad- ministration on Children, Youth and Families (ACYF). Prior to joining ACYF, she was senior associate at the Center for the Study of Social Policy, where she promoted better outcomes for children, youth, and families through community engagement and child welfare system transformation. Ms. Anderson provided technical assistance through a federally funded child welfare implementation center and to sites implementing community partnerships for protecting children and the Annie E. Casey Foundation’s Family to Family Initiative. She also conducted monitoring of and provided support to jurisdictions under court order to improve child welfare systems. 205
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206 PREVENTING VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN AND CHILDREN Ms. Anderson previously worked as a direct practice social worker as a member of the Freddie Mac Foundation Child and Adolescent Protection Center at Children’s National Medical Center in Washington, DC. She was a consultant to and clinical director at the Baptist Home for Children and Families (now the National Center for Children and Families) in Bethesda, MD, and a member of the clinical faculty at the Georgetown University Medical Center, Department of Psychiatry’s Child and Adolescent Services. Gary Barker, Ph.D., M.P.P., is director of gender, violence, and rights at the International Center for Research on Women (ICRW). In this role, he over- sees ICRW’s research, policy analyses, and programmatic work to develop solutions that address the underlying causes that lead to violence against women, including the involvement of men and boys. Dr. Barker is a social scientist with more than 15 years of experience researching gender equality, men and masculinities, sexuality, and HIV/AIDS. He also is an expert in exploring the links between men and violence in conflict and post-conflict settings in parts of Latin America, the Caribbean, sub-Saharan Africa, and South Asia. Prior to joining ICRW, Dr. Barker was founding executive direc- tor of Instituto Promundo, a nongovernmental organization based in Brazil that works to promote gender equality and reduce violence against children, youth, and women. He also has served as a consultant to the World Bank and many United Nations agencies. Dr. Barker was elected as an Ashoka Fellow in 2007 and awarded an Individual Projects Fellowship from the Open Society Institute. He is a founding co-chair of MenEngage, a global alliance of international organizations that work to engage men and boys to promote gender equality. Jeffrey Edleson, Ph.D., is professor and director of research at the Univer- sity of Minnesota School of Social Work and director of the Minnesota Center Against Violence and Abuse. He is one of the world’s leading au- thorities on children exposed to domestic violence and has published more than 100 articles and 10 books on domestic violence, groupwork, and pro- gram evaluation. Dr. Edleson is co-author, with the late Susan Schechter, of Effective Intervention in Domestic Violence and Child Maltreatment Cases: Guidelines for Policy and Practice (NCJFCJ, 1999). Better known as the “Greenbook,” this best-practices guide has been the subject of six feder- ally funded and numerous other demonstration sites across the country. Dr. Edleson also has conducted intervention research and provided techni- cal assistance to domestic violence programs and research projects across North America as well as in several countries in other parts of the world. Dr. Edleson’s research, policy, and practice interests have earlier focused on research on batterer intervention programs. In recent years his work has focused primarily on the impact of adult domestic violence on children
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207 APPENDIX C and how social systems respond to these children. Dr. Edleson is an associ- ate editor of the journal Violence Against Women and has served on the editorial boards of numerous other journals. He is co-editor of the Oxford University Press book series on interpersonal violence. He is a licensed inde- pendent clinical social worker in Minnesota and has practiced in elementary and secondary schools and in several domestic violence agencies. Claudia García-Moreno, M.D., M.Sc., is a physician from Mexico with more than 25 years of experience in public health spanning Africa, Latin America, and parts of Asia. For the past 15 years her work has focused on women’s health and gender in health, including contributing to gender and women’s health initiatives at the World Health Organization (WHO). She has led WHO’s work on women and HIV/AIDS and on violence against women and coordinated the WHO Multi-Country Study on Women’s Health and Domestic Violence Against Women, which includes over 14 countries. She has been involved in setting up several initiatives such as the Sexual Violence Research Initiative. She is on the editorial board of Repro- ductive Health Matters and has published and reviewed papers on women’s health for several international journals. Joanne LaCroix, M.B.A., B.S.W., is manager of the Family Violence Pre- vention Unit of the Public Health Agency of Canada. Ms. LaCroix’s back- ground is in child welfare and family violence. She began her career as a front-line social worker and gradually held a number of supervisory and managerial positions in two of Canada’s provinces, Quebec and Ontario. Much of her work as a manager at the provincial level involved building relationships that would foster concerted, coordinated responses to child abuse and family violence. In her current position in the federal govern- ment, she builds on the experience she has developed in the field to create and sustain connections among policy makers, researchers, and service providers and to continue to support and move forward the violence pre- vention agenda. The Public Health Agency of Canada leads and coordinates the federal Family Violence Initiative, a collaboration of 15 departments, agencies, and crown corporations. The initiative promotes public awareness of the risk factors of family violence and the need for public involvement in responding to it; strengthens the capacity of the criminal justice, housing, and health systems to respond; and supports data collection, research, and evaluation efforts to identify effective interventions. Susan E. Salasin is director of the Trauma and Trauma-Informed Care Pro- gram at the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA). For the past three decades Ms. Salasin served in federal govern- ment positions at the National Institute of Mental Health and at the Center
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208 PREVENTING VIOLENCE AGAINST WOMEN AND CHILDREN for Mental Health Services (CMHS) at SAMHSA. Through the SAMHSA Mental Health Transformation Program, she currently chairs the Federal Intergovernmental Committee on Women and Girls and Trauma, which includes more than 30 agencies and sub-agencies. Through CMHS in 2005 she created the National Center for Trauma Informed Care. Previously, she served as founding chair of the World Federation for Mental Health (WFMH) Scientific Committee on the Mental Health Needs of Victims of Violence. For this work she received an award from WFMH. She was co- editor of the book The Mental Health of Women (Academic Press, 1980) and editor of Evaluating Victim Services (Sage, 1981).