Mary Clare Lennon

Mary Clare Lennon is associate professor in the department of sociomedical sciences at Columbia's Mailman School of Public Health. Her research interests focus on social and health policy, family economic security, and family and child well-being. Recently, she has been engaged in analyses of health and social policies, including an investigation of how policies may affect family economic security, family relationships, and child health and development.

Carolina Milesi

Carolina Milesi is a senior research scientist in the National Opinion Research Center (NORC) at the University of Chicago. She is currently the Project Director of a National Science Foundation-funded study of gender differences in college students’ persistence in computer science and computer engineering, based on a data collected via the Experience Sampling Method using smartphone technology to obtain students’ subjective states both in and out of the classroom several times a day over the course of a week.

Leo Morales

Leo Morales is a Professor of General Internal Medicine, School of Public and an Adjunct Professor in Health Services at the University of Washington Medical School. Dr. Morales was an associate scientific investigator with the Group Health Center for Health Studies. Dr. Morales was associate professor in the division of general internal medicine and health services research at the UCLA School of Medicine and a natural scientist at RAND Corporation. His medical degree is from the University of Washington and his doctorate in philosophy is from the RAND Graduate School in Policy Analysis.

Harold Neighbors

Harold W. Neighbors is a professor emeritus of health behavior and health education and associate director of the Center for Research on Ethnicity, Culture, and Health, where he is the principal investigator of two NIH training programs, Promoting Ethnic Diversity in Public Health Doctoral Training and the Michigan Bridge to the Doctorate Program. Dr.

Lainie Friedman Ross

Lainie Friedman Ross is the Carolyn and Matthew Professor of Clinical Ethics at the University of Chicago where she is a practicing pediatrician, an associate director of the MacLean Center for Clinical Medical Ethics, and the co-director of the Institute of Translational Medicine.  She received her undergraduate degree from the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs at Princeton University in 1982, where she was influenced by the late Paul Ramsey to pursue controversial questions raised by children in medical research.

Jonathan Skinner

Jonathan Skinner is the John Sloan Dickey Third Century Professor of Economics at Dartmouth College and a professor in the department of community and family medicine at Dartmouth Medical School, where he works in the Center for Evaluative Clinical Sciences. He is also a research associate with the National Bureau of Economic Research (NBER) in Cambridge, MA and the editor of the Journal of Human Resources. Professor Skinner was elected to the Insitute of Medicine in 2007. He was a recipient of the first TIAA/CREF Paul A. Samuelson Award of Excellence in 1996.

Keith Wailoo

Keith A. Wailoo is the Townsend Martin Professor of History and Public Affairs and is jointly appointed to Princeton University's Department of History and Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs. He is the former vice dean of the Woodrow Wilson School. Previously, he served on the faculty at Rutgers for nine years and was named the Martin Luther King, Jr. Professor of History in 2006. Before joining Rutgers, Dr. Wailoo was a member of the faculty of social medicine and history at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.

Ed Yelin

Dr. Yelin is Emeritus Professor of Medicine and Health Policy at UCSF and has been on the faculty since 1980.  His research has emphasized health policy issues related to chronic disease, including the causes and consequences of work disability, the role of changes in the health care system in access to care, and the sources of disparities by race/ethnicity and socioeconomic status in outcomes of severe autoimmune diseases.  His research has been continuously funded by NIH and AHRQ since 1980.