"What Does Justice Look Like? Designing for Health Equity in Violence Research," with Dr. Kamila Alexander, the 2022 Bice Lecturer
Pinn Hall Auditorium
April 20, 2022 12:00 PM to 1:00 PM
Organized By: Nurs-Web Calendar
The Zula Mae Baber Bice Memorial Lecture
“What Does Justice Look Like? Designing for Health Equity in Violence Research”
Kamila A. Alexander, PhD, MSN/MPH, RN
Wednesday, April 20, 2022
12:00 – 1:00 pm
Pinn Hall Auditorium
Kamila A. Alexander, PhD, MSN/MPH, RN is an assistant professor and associate director of the PhD and postdoctoral programs at the Johns Hopkins School of Nursing. Her research examines the socio-structural determinants of trauma and violence on sexual, mental, and reproductive health outcomes among marginalized young people. As a trained advanced practice public health nurse, Dr. Alexander uses health equity and social justice lenses to examine the complex roles that intimate partner violence, HIV resilience, societal gender expectations, and economic opportunity play in the experience of intimate human relationships. She is recognized for her scientific and community-engaged leadership as a member of the inaugural cohort of Betty Irene Moore Fellowships for Nurse Leaders and Innovators.
Dr. Alexander has been a leader in advancing health equity in interprofessional activities and leadership roles within and outside Johns Hopkins. She is the inaugural chair of the Nursing Initiative of the Mid-Atlantic Center for AIDS Research (CFAR) Consortium, lead faculty member for the Violence Working Group at the Johns Hopkins Center for Injury Research and Policy, chair of the HIV/STI Committee of the Society for Adolescent Health and Medicine, and associate director of the NIH-sponsored Interdisciplinary Research and Training in Trauma and Violence T32 Training Program at Johns Hopkins.
Dr. Alexander earned a B.S. in exercise science from Howard University, a BSN and MSN/MPH from Johns Hopkins School of Nursing, and a PhD in Nursing Science from the University of Pennsylvania. Her goals are to not only promote health and prevent morbidities but to lead and create investigations that affect practice and policy on a global scale.
The Bice Lecture—free and open to students, faculty, staff, and community members—will also be live-streamed.