Jacquelyn C. Campbell

FAAN Vice Chair Anna D. Wolf Endowed Professor at Johns Hopkins University

Jacquelyn C. Campbell

Jacquelyn C. Campbell

FAAN Vice Chair Anna D. Wolf Endowed Professor at Johns Hopkins University

Overview
RelSci Relationships

2331

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1

Relationships
RelSci Relationships are individuals Jacquelyn C. Campbell likely has professional access to. A relationship does not necessarily indicate a personal connection.

Director at Futures Without Violence

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Dean Emerita at Johns Hopkins University - School of Nursing

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Director at Futures Without Violence

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Dean, Milken Institute School of Public Health at George Washington University

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President & Chief Executive Officer at JHPIEGO Corporation

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Senior Adviser at The Public Agenda Foundation, Inc.

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Executive Vice President & Chief Financial Officer at University of California

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Commissioner at Massachusetts Department of Children & Families

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Member, Board of Directors at Futures Without Violence

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Former Secretary at Futures Without Violence

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Jacquelyn C. Campbell
FAAN Vice Chair Anna D. Wolf Endowed Professor at Johns Hopkins University
Education
BSN

Duke University is an academic university that offers undergraduate, graduate and professional programs. It also has publications and research services. The university was founded in 1838 and is headquartered in Durham, NC.

MSN

Named after the world-famous Wright brothers, Wright State University in Dayton, Ohio, continues their spirit of innovation. The university serves nearly 17,000 students, offering more than 100 undergraduate and 50 Ph.D., graduate, and professional degrees. Wright State University will be a catalyst for educational excellence in the Miami Valley, meeting the need for an educated citizenry dedicated to lifelong learning and service. To those ends, as a metropolitan university, Wright State will provide: access to scholarship and learning; economic and technological development; leadership in health, education, and human services; cultural enhancement, and international understanding while fostering collegial involvement and responsibility for continuous improvement of education and research.

Memberships
Member
Current

The Academy serves the public and the nursing profession by advancing health policy and practice through the generation, synthesis, and dissemination of nursing knowledge. Every day across America, the Academy and its members create and execute knowledge-driving and policy-related initiates to drive reform of America's healthcare system. Academy's more than 2,100 members—known as fellows—are nursing's most accomplished leaders in education management, practice and research. Fellows include association executives; university presidents, chancellors, and deans; state and federal political appointees; hospital chief executives and vice presidents for nursing; nurse consultants; researchers; and entrepreneurs. The sole corporate member of the American Academy of Nursing is the American Nurses Association (ANA). First approved by the 1964–66 ANA House of Delegates, the American Nurses Association by-laws were amended to call for an Academy of Nursing for the advancement of knowledge, education, and nursing practice. On April 24, 1973, thirty-six charter fellows held their first meeting. Then, fellows were elected to the governing council, and Rheba de Tornyay was elected as the inaugural president. Operating objectives included Advance new concepts in nursing and health care; Identify and explore issues in health, in the professions, and in society as they affect and are affected by nurses and nursing; Examine the dynamics within nursing, the interrelationships among the segments within nursing, and examine the interaction among nurses as all these affect the development of the nursing profession; and Identify and propose resolutions to issues and problems confronting nursing and health, including alternative plans for implementation. Articles of incorporation were approved by the District of Columbia in December 1999 constituting the Academy as a nonprofit corporation qualifying the Academy as a section 501(c)3 corporation. In 2006, the Academy established a Washington, DC, office in keeping with its strategic goals and recognizing the pivotal role of public policy in reforming American health care. Academy staff identifies key policy issues in which the Academy can mobilize its fellows, along with allied individuals and organizations, to support the Academy's policy agenda and affect change. In addition, the staff oversees outreach to lawmakers, the White House and relevant federal agencies, and to the media and other key audiences as the Academy strive to assure that nurses and their frontline knowledge are integrated into the quest for a system that delivers high-quality, affordable health care to all Americans. Reflecting its growth and focus, the Academy in 2007, consolidated the operational office and policy office into a single headquarters in Washington, DC.

Member
Current

The Institute of Medicine (IOM) is an independent, nonprofit organization that works outside of government to provide unbiased and authoritative advice to decision makers and the public. Established in 1970, the IOM is the health arm of the National Academy of Sciences, which was chartered under President Abraham Lincoln in 1863. Nearly 150 years later, the National Academy of Sciences has expanded into what is collectively known as the National Academies, which comprises the National Academy of Sciences, the National Academy of Engineering, the National Research Council, and the IOM.

Career History
Associate Dean, Faculty Affairs
Current

Since its founding in 1916, the Bloomberg School has advanced research, education and practice to create solutions to public health problems around the world. Faculty, staff and students have helped eradicate smallpox, made water safe to drink, improved child survival, reduced the spread of HIV and uncovered the dangers of tobacco smoke. Researchers and scientists are now discovering ways to eliminate malaria, increase healthy behavior, reduce the toll of chronic disease, improve the health of mothers and infants, and change the biology of aging. Every day, the Bloomberg School works to keep millions around the world safe from illness and injury by pioneering new research, deploying knowledge in the field and educating tomorrow’s public health leaders.

Associate Dean, Faculty Affairs
Current

The Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing (JHUSON) is part of the Johns Hopkins University located in Baltimore, Maryland, United States. Established in 1889, it is one of the nation’s oldest and schools for nursing education, ranking 1st in the nation. It is also among the top recipients of nursing research funding from the National Institutes of Health. The school's mission is to provide leadership to improve health care and advance the nursing profession through education, research, practice, and service.

FAAN Vice Chair Anna D. Wolf Endowed Professor
Current

The Johns Hopkins University opened in 1876, with the inauguration of its first president, Daniel Coit Gilman. "What are we aiming at?" Gilman asked in his installation address. "The encouragement of research ... and the advancement of individual scholars, who by their excellence will advance the sciences they pursue, and the society where they dwell." The mission laid out by Gilman remains the university's mission today, summed up in a simple but powerful restatement of Gilman's own words: "Knowledge for the world." What Gilman created was a research university, dedicated to advancing both students' knowledge and the state of human knowledge through research and scholarship. Gilman believed that teaching and research are interdependent, that success in one depends on success in the other. A modern university, he believed, must do both well. The realization of Gilman's philosophy at Johns Hopkins, and at other institutions that later attracted Johns Hopkins-trained scholars, revolutionized higher education in America, leading to the research university system as it exists today. After more than 130 years, Johns Hopkins remains a world leader in both teaching and research. Eminent professors mentor top students in the arts and music, the humanities, the social and natural sciences, engineering, international studies, education, business and the health professions. Those same faculty members, and their research colleagues at the university's Applied Physics Laboratory, have each year since 1979 won Johns Hopkins more federal research and development funding than any other university. The university has nine academic divisions and campuses throughout the Baltimore-Washington area. The Krieger School of Arts and Sciences, the Whiting School of Engineering, the School of Education and the Carey Business School are based at the Homewood campus in northern Baltimore. The schools of Medicine, Public Health, and Nursing share a campus in east Baltimore with The Johns Hopkins Hospital. The Peabody Institute, a leading professional school of music, is located on Mount Vernon Place in downtown Baltimore. The Paul H. Nitze School of Advanced International Studies is located in Washington's Dupont Circle area. The Applied Physics Laboratory is a division of the university co-equal to the nine schools, but with a non-academic, research-based mission. APL, located between Baltimore and Washington, supports national security and also pursues space science, exploration of the Solar System and other civilian research and development. Johns Hopkins also has a campus near Rockville in Montgomery County, Md., and has academic facilities in Nanjing, China, and in Bologna, Italy. It maintains a network of continuing education facilities throughout the Baltimore-Washington region, including centers in downtown Baltimore, in downtown Washington and in Columbia. When considered in partnership with its sister institution, the Johns Hopkins Hospital and Health System, the university is Maryland's largest employer and contributes more than $10 billion a year to the state's economy

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$100 - $249
2017

The Academy serves the public and the nursing profession by advancing health policy and practice through the generation, synthesis, and dissemination of nursing knowledge. Every day across America, the Academy and its members create and execute knowledge-driving and policy-related initiates to drive reform of America's healthcare system. Academy's more than 2,100 members—known as fellows—are nursing's most accomplished leaders in education management, practice and research. Fellows include association executives; university presidents, chancellors, and deans; state and federal political appointees; hospital chief executives and vice presidents for nursing; nurse consultants; researchers; and entrepreneurs. The sole corporate member of the American Academy of Nursing is the American Nurses Association (ANA). First approved by the 1964–66 ANA House of Delegates, the American Nurses Association by-laws were amended to call for an Academy of Nursing for the advancement of knowledge, education, and nursing practice. On April 24, 1973, thirty-six charter fellows held their first meeting. Then, fellows were elected to the governing council, and Rheba de Tornyay was elected as the inaugural president. Operating objectives included Advance new concepts in nursing and health care; Identify and explore issues in health, in the professions, and in society as they affect and are affected by nurses and nursing; Examine the dynamics within nursing, the interrelationships among the segments within nursing, and examine the interaction among nurses as all these affect the development of the nursing profession; and Identify and propose resolutions to issues and problems confronting nursing and health, including alternative plans for implementation. Articles of incorporation were approved by the District of Columbia in December 1999 constituting the Academy as a nonprofit corporation qualifying the Academy as a section 501(c)3 corporation. In 2006, the Academy established a Washington, DC, office in keeping with its strategic goals and recognizing the pivotal role of public policy in reforming American health care. Academy staff identifies key policy issues in which the Academy can mobilize its fellows, along with allied individuals and organizations, to support the Academy's policy agenda and affect change. In addition, the staff oversees outreach to lawmakers, the White House and relevant federal agencies, and to the media and other key audiences as the Academy strive to assure that nurses and their frontline knowledge are integrated into the quest for a system that delivers high-quality, affordable health care to all Americans. Reflecting its growth and focus, the Academy in 2007, consolidated the operational office and policy office into a single headquarters in Washington, DC.

$1 - $999
2009

The National Academy of Sciences (NAS) formed the Committee on International Security and Arms Control (CISAC) in 1980 as a permanent committee to bring the resources of the Academy to bear on critical problems of international security and arms control. CISAC, in the Policy and Global Affairs Division, draws from the nation’s finest scientific, technical, engineering and medical talent to advise the government, contribute to the work of non-governmental organizations, and inform the public about scientific and technical issues related to international security and arms control. CISAC’s work benefits from a rotating membership of distinguished scientists, policy and military experts. The Committee carries out its mandate through a variety of activities that receive financial support from public and private sponsors.

$1 - $999
2008

The National Academy of Sciences (NAS) formed the Committee on International Security and Arms Control (CISAC) in 1980 as a permanent committee to bring the resources of the Academy to bear on critical problems of international security and arms control. CISAC, in the Policy and Global Affairs Division, draws from the nation’s finest scientific, technical, engineering and medical talent to advise the government, contribute to the work of non-governmental organizations, and inform the public about scientific and technical issues related to international security and arms control. CISAC’s work benefits from a rotating membership of distinguished scientists, policy and military experts. The Committee carries out its mandate through a variety of activities that receive financial support from public and private sponsors.

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