Jacquelyn Campbell, PhD, RN, FAAN, is the Anna D. Wolf Chair in Nursing at the Johns Hopkins School of Nursing, and an internationally-known expert in the area of domestic violence. She earned her BSN at Duke University, her MSN at Wright State University, and her PhD from the University of Rochester. She has been recognized as an outstanding alumna at all three universities, has three honorary doctorates, and has received the American Society of Criminology Vollmer Award, the Institute of Medicine Senior Nurse Scholar in residence, and the Friends of the National Institute of Nursing Research Pathfinder Award.
Dr. Campbell's specific areas of research include risk factors and assessment for intimate partner homicide; abuse during pregnancy; marital rape; physical and mental health effects of domestic violence; dating violence; and testing interventions to prevent and address domestic violence.
She has authored or co-authored more than 150 articles and chapters, mainly about battered women and family violence. She is author, co-author, or editor of 6 books, including Nursing Care of Survivors of Family Violence (1993); To Have and To Hit: Cultural Perspectives on Wife Beating (1999); Ending Domestic Violence: Changing Public Perceptions/Halting the Epidemic (1997); and Empowering Survivors of Abuse: Health Care for Battered Women and Their Children (1998). With continuous research funding since 1984, she has been principle investigator on nine major grants from the National Institutes of Health and Justice, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, and the Department of Defense. She was Co-Chair of the Steering Committee for the World Health Organization Multi-Country Study of Violence Against Women and Health.
A hallmark of Dr. Campbell's career has been her collaborations with domestic violence advocacy organizations including board membership at four domestic violence shelters in Michigan, New York, and Maryland and now at the Family Violence Prevention Fund. Policy work includes the National Advisory Council on Violence Against Women, the congressionally appointed Department of Defense Task Force on Domestic Violence, former U.S. Surgeon General C. Everett Koop's Workshop on Violence and Health (1986), research agendas for CDC, NIH, and ARRQ, and three major Institute of Medicine Committees.