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IN SICKNESS AND IN HEALTH with Dr. Celine Gounder

In Sickness and in Health

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IN SICKNESS AND IN HEALTH with Dr. Celine Gounder
IN SICKNESS AND IN HEALTH with Dr. Celine Gounder

IN SICKNESS AND IN HEALTH with Dr. Celine Gounder

In Sickness and in Health

1
Followers
4
Plays
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About Us

This is a podcast about health and social justice.Health is wealth.Some of us have it, some don’t.Some of us will live long and healthy lives… and some won’t.But why me and not them? Why them and not me?

Latest Episodes

S3E26 / Gun Violence in America / See Something, Say Something: Red Flag Laws Part I

Extreme risk protection orders, aka red flag laws, have been passed in 17 states and DC, and now Congress is considering a federal red flag law. But how do Extreme Risk Protection Orders work? And do they save lives? Guests: Jeffrey Swanson, Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at the Duke University School of Medicine; Amy Barnhorst, Vice Chair for Community Mental Health in the Department of Psychiatry at the University of California, Davis; Julia Spoor, Founder of Students Demand Action; Tom Sullivan, Colorado state house representative and father of Alex Sullivan, a victim of the 2012 Aurora shooting. | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

28 MIN1 days ago
Comments
S3E26 / Gun Violence in America / See Something, Say Something: Red Flag Laws Part I

S3E25 / Gun Violence in America / The Psychology of Mass Shooters

Saying mass shooters are “evil” is overly simplistic and doesn’t do much to prevent them from killing. But understanding what they have in common, like suicidality, may help us intervene before it’s too late. Guests: Sue Klebold, the mother of one of the Columbine shooters, a suicide prevention activist, author of A Mother's Reckoning: Living in the Aftermath of Tragedy, and TEDMED 2016 speaker; Adam Lankford, Professor of Criminology at The University of Alabama; Jillian Peterson, Assistant Professor of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Hamline University, and Co-Founder of the Violence Project; and J. Reid Meloy, a forensic psychologist, and Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at the University of California, San Diego. | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

38 MIN2 weeks ago
Comments
S3E25 / Gun Violence in America / The Psychology of Mass Shooters

S3E24 / Gun Violence in America / Why do people die by suicide?

People die by suicide when they think they’re a burden on others, when they’re socially isolated, and when they have the ability to injure themselves lethally. Dying by suicide is really hard to do. It's not an impulsive act. You need to have the knowledge and means to act on your feelings – with lethality. Guests: Thomas Joiner, Professor of Psychology at Florida State University and author of "Why Do People Die by Suicide?", and Michael Anestis, Associate Professor of Psychology at the University of Southern Mississippi and author of "Guns and Suicide: An American Epidemic." | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

20 MINAUG 22
Comments
S3E24 / Gun Violence in America / Why do people die by suicide?

S3E23 / Gun Violence in America / Lives in Blue

With almost 400 million guns in the U.S., law enforcement officers have good reason to fear for their lives. Every civilian they encounter in the line of duty could be armed and dangerous. Guests: Mark Jones, retired ATF agent and Senior Policy Advisor to the Illinois Council Against Handgun Violence; Franklin Zimring, Professor of Law at the University of California at Berkeley and author of The Great American Crime Decline; David Swedler, Associate Research Scientist at the Pacific Institute for Research and Evaluation; Richard Myers, retired police chief and Executive Director of the Major Cities Chiefs’ Association; Jennifer Carlson, Assistant Professor of Sociology at the University of Arizona, and author of Citizen Protectors: The Everyday Politics of Guns in an Age of Decline; Jeff McGill, Vice-President and Co-founder of Blue H.E.L.P., Academy Director at Northwest Florida State College, former law enforcement officer, veteran, and author of The Price They Pay. | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

32 MINAUG 8
Comments
S3E23 / Gun Violence in America / Lives in Blue

S3E22 / Gun Violence in America / Law Enforcement in the Digital Age

Have we entered the era of Minority Report and “true crime”? Yes… and no. Artificial intelligence, machine learning, facial recognition, and IPOs are very much part of the story, but so are paper records and microfiche. American law enforcement straddles the digital age… and the stone age. Guests: Paul Neudigate, Assistant Police Chief, Cincinnati Police Department; Charles West, Former Director of Innovation with the Mayor’s Office in New Orleans; and Mark Jones, retired ATF agent and former Project Director for the National Law Enforcement Partnership. | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

34 MINJUL 25
Comments
S3E22 / Gun Violence in America / Law Enforcement in the Digital Age

S3E21 / Gun Violence in America / Law & Order?

Cops are supposed to enforce laws, reduce crime, and make communities safer. But what happens when cops don’t make people feel safe? When people don’t trust the police? When cynicism about the legal system sets in? And when, as in the case of the Baltimore Gun Trace Task Force, the cops are criminals? Guests: Daniel Webster, Professor at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Director of the Center for Gun Policy and Research, and TEDMED 2014 speaker; Justin Fenton, crime reporter for The Baltimore Sun and author of the upcoming book We Own This City; Cassandra Crifasi, Assistant Professor at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Deputy Director of the Center for Gun Policy and Research, and a law-abiding gun owner; Andrew Papachristos, Professor of Sociology at Northwestern University; and Ekow Yankah, Professor of Law and Criminal Theory at Yeshiva University's Cardozo Law School. | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

30 MINJUL 11
Comments
S3E21 / Gun Violence in America / Law & Order?

S3E20 / Gun Violence in America / The Science of Soft Policing

We typically think of policing as something that’s done by police officers. But what if the most important policing… is self-policing... by individuals and communities? Guests: Sirena Cotton, Founder of Roc the Peace in Rochester; Harold Pollack, Professor at the University of Chicago, and Co-Director of the Crime Lab and Health Lab; Patrick Sharkey, Professor and Chair of the Department of Sociology at New York University, and author of An Uneasy Peace and Stuck in Place; Patricia Rogers, Executive Director of the Dominican Center in Milwaukee; and Charles Branas, Professor and Chair of Epidemiology at the Mailman School of Public Health at Columbia University, and co-author of Changing Places. | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

30 MINJUN 27
Comments
S3E20 / Gun Violence in America / The Science of Soft Policing

S3E19 / Gun Violence in America / A Tale of Two Cities

Up until recently, Oakland and New Orleans shared something in common: they had some of the highest murder rates in the country. They implemented some of the same strategies focused on high-risk individuals, but gun shootings and homicides dipped in one city, but in the other, not. Why the difference? Guests: Vaughn Crandall, Co-Director of the California Partnership for Safe Communities; Barbara Lafitte-Oluwole with Oakland Community Organizations; Michael McLively, Director of Giffords Law Center's Urban Gun Violence Initiative; and Charles West, Former Director of Innovation with the Mayor’s Office in New Orleans. | www.insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

37 MINJUN 16
Comments
S3E19 / Gun Violence in America / A Tale of Two Cities

S3E18 / Gun Violence in America / Gangs

Urban gun violence is driven by small groups of high-risk individuals—what some of us call "gangs." They're high-risk for perpetrating violence and for being shot and killed. Guests: David M. Kennedy, Professor of Criminal Justice and Director of the National Network for Safe Communities at John Jay College of Criminal Justice, and author of Don't Shoot: One Man, a Street Fellowship, and the End of Violence in Inner-City America; Stan Ross, Program Manager, Cincinnati Initiative to Reduce Violence (CIRV); Gamba Oba, member of CIRV’s Positive Influence Team. | www.insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

22 MINMAY 30
Comments
S3E18 / Gun Violence in America / Gangs

S3E17 / Gun Violence in America / How do criminals get their guns?

How are guns transmitted from person-to-person? How do they make their way from legal sources into the hands of criminals, and how we can block that transmission? Guests: Sheriff Lonny Pulkrabek, Johnson County, Iowa; Daniel Webster, Professor at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Director of the Center for Gun Policy and Research, and TEDMED 2014 speaker; Cassandra Crifasi, Assistant Professor at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Deputy Director of the Center for Gun Policy and Research, and a law-abiding gun owner; Harold Pollack, Professor at the University of Chicago, and Co-Director of the Crime Lab and Health Lab. | www.insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

23 MINMAY 16
Comments
S3E17 / Gun Violence in America / How do criminals get their guns?

Latest Episodes

S3E26 / Gun Violence in America / See Something, Say Something: Red Flag Laws Part I

Extreme risk protection orders, aka red flag laws, have been passed in 17 states and DC, and now Congress is considering a federal red flag law. But how do Extreme Risk Protection Orders work? And do they save lives? Guests: Jeffrey Swanson, Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at the Duke University School of Medicine; Amy Barnhorst, Vice Chair for Community Mental Health in the Department of Psychiatry at the University of California, Davis; Julia Spoor, Founder of Students Demand Action; Tom Sullivan, Colorado state house representative and father of Alex Sullivan, a victim of the 2012 Aurora shooting. | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

28 MIN1 days ago
Comments
S3E26 / Gun Violence in America / See Something, Say Something: Red Flag Laws Part I

S3E25 / Gun Violence in America / The Psychology of Mass Shooters

Saying mass shooters are “evil” is overly simplistic and doesn’t do much to prevent them from killing. But understanding what they have in common, like suicidality, may help us intervene before it’s too late. Guests: Sue Klebold, the mother of one of the Columbine shooters, a suicide prevention activist, author of A Mother's Reckoning: Living in the Aftermath of Tragedy, and TEDMED 2016 speaker; Adam Lankford, Professor of Criminology at The University of Alabama; Jillian Peterson, Assistant Professor of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Hamline University, and Co-Founder of the Violence Project; and J. Reid Meloy, a forensic psychologist, and Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at the University of California, San Diego. | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

38 MIN2 weeks ago
Comments
S3E25 / Gun Violence in America / The Psychology of Mass Shooters

S3E24 / Gun Violence in America / Why do people die by suicide?

People die by suicide when they think they’re a burden on others, when they’re socially isolated, and when they have the ability to injure themselves lethally. Dying by suicide is really hard to do. It's not an impulsive act. You need to have the knowledge and means to act on your feelings – with lethality. Guests: Thomas Joiner, Professor of Psychology at Florida State University and author of "Why Do People Die by Suicide?", and Michael Anestis, Associate Professor of Psychology at the University of Southern Mississippi and author of "Guns and Suicide: An American Epidemic." | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

20 MINAUG 22
Comments
S3E24 / Gun Violence in America / Why do people die by suicide?

S3E23 / Gun Violence in America / Lives in Blue

With almost 400 million guns in the U.S., law enforcement officers have good reason to fear for their lives. Every civilian they encounter in the line of duty could be armed and dangerous. Guests: Mark Jones, retired ATF agent and Senior Policy Advisor to the Illinois Council Against Handgun Violence; Franklin Zimring, Professor of Law at the University of California at Berkeley and author of The Great American Crime Decline; David Swedler, Associate Research Scientist at the Pacific Institute for Research and Evaluation; Richard Myers, retired police chief and Executive Director of the Major Cities Chiefs’ Association; Jennifer Carlson, Assistant Professor of Sociology at the University of Arizona, and author of Citizen Protectors: The Everyday Politics of Guns in an Age of Decline; Jeff McGill, Vice-President and Co-founder of Blue H.E.L.P., Academy Director at Northwest Florida State College, former law enforcement officer, veteran, and author of The Price They Pay. | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

32 MINAUG 8
Comments
S3E23 / Gun Violence in America / Lives in Blue

S3E22 / Gun Violence in America / Law Enforcement in the Digital Age

Have we entered the era of Minority Report and “true crime”? Yes… and no. Artificial intelligence, machine learning, facial recognition, and IPOs are very much part of the story, but so are paper records and microfiche. American law enforcement straddles the digital age… and the stone age. Guests: Paul Neudigate, Assistant Police Chief, Cincinnati Police Department; Charles West, Former Director of Innovation with the Mayor’s Office in New Orleans; and Mark Jones, retired ATF agent and former Project Director for the National Law Enforcement Partnership. | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

34 MINJUL 25
Comments
S3E22 / Gun Violence in America / Law Enforcement in the Digital Age

S3E21 / Gun Violence in America / Law & Order?

Cops are supposed to enforce laws, reduce crime, and make communities safer. But what happens when cops don’t make people feel safe? When people don’t trust the police? When cynicism about the legal system sets in? And when, as in the case of the Baltimore Gun Trace Task Force, the cops are criminals? Guests: Daniel Webster, Professor at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Director of the Center for Gun Policy and Research, and TEDMED 2014 speaker; Justin Fenton, crime reporter for The Baltimore Sun and author of the upcoming book We Own This City; Cassandra Crifasi, Assistant Professor at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Deputy Director of the Center for Gun Policy and Research, and a law-abiding gun owner; Andrew Papachristos, Professor of Sociology at Northwestern University; and Ekow Yankah, Professor of Law and Criminal Theory at Yeshiva University's Cardozo Law School. | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

30 MINJUL 11
Comments
S3E21 / Gun Violence in America / Law & Order?

S3E20 / Gun Violence in America / The Science of Soft Policing

We typically think of policing as something that’s done by police officers. But what if the most important policing… is self-policing... by individuals and communities? Guests: Sirena Cotton, Founder of Roc the Peace in Rochester; Harold Pollack, Professor at the University of Chicago, and Co-Director of the Crime Lab and Health Lab; Patrick Sharkey, Professor and Chair of the Department of Sociology at New York University, and author of An Uneasy Peace and Stuck in Place; Patricia Rogers, Executive Director of the Dominican Center in Milwaukee; and Charles Branas, Professor and Chair of Epidemiology at the Mailman School of Public Health at Columbia University, and co-author of Changing Places. | insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

30 MINJUN 27
Comments
S3E20 / Gun Violence in America / The Science of Soft Policing

S3E19 / Gun Violence in America / A Tale of Two Cities

Up until recently, Oakland and New Orleans shared something in common: they had some of the highest murder rates in the country. They implemented some of the same strategies focused on high-risk individuals, but gun shootings and homicides dipped in one city, but in the other, not. Why the difference? Guests: Vaughn Crandall, Co-Director of the California Partnership for Safe Communities; Barbara Lafitte-Oluwole with Oakland Community Organizations; Michael McLively, Director of Giffords Law Center's Urban Gun Violence Initiative; and Charles West, Former Director of Innovation with the Mayor’s Office in New Orleans. | www.insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

37 MINJUN 16
Comments
S3E19 / Gun Violence in America / A Tale of Two Cities

S3E18 / Gun Violence in America / Gangs

Urban gun violence is driven by small groups of high-risk individuals—what some of us call "gangs." They're high-risk for perpetrating violence and for being shot and killed. Guests: David M. Kennedy, Professor of Criminal Justice and Director of the National Network for Safe Communities at John Jay College of Criminal Justice, and author of Don't Shoot: One Man, a Street Fellowship, and the End of Violence in Inner-City America; Stan Ross, Program Manager, Cincinnati Initiative to Reduce Violence (CIRV); Gamba Oba, member of CIRV’s Positive Influence Team. | www.insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

22 MINMAY 30
Comments
S3E18 / Gun Violence in America / Gangs

S3E17 / Gun Violence in America / How do criminals get their guns?

How are guns transmitted from person-to-person? How do they make their way from legal sources into the hands of criminals, and how we can block that transmission? Guests: Sheriff Lonny Pulkrabek, Johnson County, Iowa; Daniel Webster, Professor at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Director of the Center for Gun Policy and Research, and TEDMED 2014 speaker; Cassandra Crifasi, Assistant Professor at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, Deputy Director of the Center for Gun Policy and Research, and a law-abiding gun owner; Harold Pollack, Professor at the University of Chicago, and Co-Director of the Crime Lab and Health Lab. | www.insicknessandinhealthpodcast.com

23 MINMAY 16
Comments
S3E17 / Gun Violence in America / How do criminals get their guns?