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Lunch Conversation with Marian Moser Jones

Francis Scott Key Hall, Room 2120
Tuesday, February 10, 2015 - 12:00 PM

Professor Marian Moser Jones presented "Sister Soldiers: American Red Cross Nurses in Europe's Great War, 1914-1915"

 

Marian Moser Jones is a social historian and ethicist of public health who explores the institutionalization of benevolence in the United States. Jones' first peer-reviewed book, The American Red Cross, from Clara Barton to the New Deal, was published by Johns Hopkins University Press in December 2012. Her lead-authored article, “Poison Politics: A Contentious History of Consumer Protection against Dangerous Household Chemicals in the United States,” received the 2012-2013 Article of the Year award from the American Journal of Public Health. In 2005, Jones published a commissioned monograph for the New York City Department of Health and Mental Hygiene entitled Protecting Public Health in New York City: 200 Years of Leadership. Jones teaches undergraduate and graduate courses on family health and on the history and practice of the human services in the Department of Family Science at the University of Maryland School of Public Health. She received her Ph.D. and M.P.H. degrees in Sociomedical Sciences from Columbia University, and her A.B. from Harvard College. She studied the history and sociology of science as a 2010-2011 De Witt Stetten postdoctoral fellow at the National Institutes of Health. She has previously taught at Virginia Commonwealth University and worked as a health and science journalist in New York City and Boston.

 

Please find Professor Jones' presentation paper below.