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Stephen J. Cozza, MD, is Professor of Psychiatry and Pediatrics, Department of Psychiatry, Associate Director of the CSTS, and Director of the CSTS Child and Family Program Center. Dr. Cozza is a graduate of the United States Military Academy (West Point). He received his medical training at the George Washington School of Medicine and completed a residency in general psychiatry and a fellowship in child and adolescent psychiatry at the Walter Reed Army Medical Center. He is a diplomate of the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology. His research interests include the effects of child and adolescent maltreatment on development, the impact of military deployment on combat injury, illness and death of service members and their families, and the risk for prolonged grief disorder in families affected by sudden violent death in addition to combat and including suicide, homicide, terrorism, and disaster. He has published widely in scientific and medical literature and presented on these topics at multiple national and international scientific meetings. He also serves as a scientific advisor to many national organizations that focus on the needs of military personnel and their families and children.

Tasanee Walsh, PhD, MPH, MSW, is Lead Scientist of the Family Violence Project in the CSTS Child and Family Program. She obtained her PhD and MSW from the School of Social Work, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and her MPH from the School of Public Health, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Her current research interests are in the epidemiology and effects of child maltreatment and domestic violence on families. She has extensive experience as both a senior researcher utilizing quantitative and qualitative methods and in program oversight, planning, implementation and evaluation, as well as training, data surveillance and management of disparate datasets, and developing data-driven policies.

James E. McCarroll, PhD, MPH, is a scientist of the Family Violence Project in the CSTS Child and Family Program. He obtained his PhD from the University of Arkansas and MPH from the Harvard School of Public Health. He served as an Army psychologist in a variety of positions including in Germany and at the Walter Reed Army Medical Center and the Walter Reed Army Institute of Research. He has published widely on the epidemiology of child maltreatment and domestic violence in the Army.

COL Todd Yosick, U.S. Army HQDA DCS G-9

April Plumley, U.S. Army HQDA DCS G-9