from training.npr.org: https://training.npr.org/sources/tonia-poteat/
Dr. Tonia Poteat is an associate professor of social medicine, core faculty in the Center for Health Equity Research and a clinical provider certified in HIV medicine and gender-affirming medical care at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.
Maria Mayorga is a professor of personalized medicine in the Industrial and Systems Engineering Department at North Carolina State University. She is an expert in developing predictive models of health and economic outcomes using data. Mayorga also works on the allocation of resources for Emergency Medical Service systems using applied probability and mathematical models.
Enrique Armijo is a professor and associate dean for academic affairs at the Elon University School of Law in Greensboro, N.C. He is also an affiliate fellow of the Yale Law School Information Society Project.
Deen Freelon is an associate professor at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill’s Hussman School of Journalism and Media. He’s an expert on political expression through digital media and using data science and computational methods to analyze large digital datasets. Freelon is the creator of ReCal, an online application used by researchers worldwide.
Tressie McMillan Cottom is an associate professor in the School of Information and Library Science at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill; a senior research fellow at the Center for Information, Technology and Public Life (UNC); associate faculty at Harvard’s Berkman Klein Center; and 2020 MacArthur Fellow.
Rwany Sibaja (see-bah-ha) is an assistant professor of history and director of the History Education Program at Appalachian State University. His research focuses broadly on the impact of sports and leisure on identity across the Americas in the 20th century, and specifically on the role of fútbol (soccer) on popular culture in Argentina.
Shaundra “Shani” B Daily is an associate professor of practice in electrical and computer engineering and computer science at Duke University. Her research focuses on the design, implementation and evaluation of technologies, programs, and curricula to support diversity, equity and inclusion in STEM fields.
Keisha L. Bentley-Edwards is an assistant professor in medicine at Duke University, and affiliated with the Duke Global Health Initiative and the Duke Cancer Institute. Bentley-Edwards researches the experiences of youth in racial socialization primarily in Black and white youth, as well as the messages that white parents provide to their children around race.
Nita Farahany is the Robinson O. Everett Professor of Law at Duke University, the founding director of Duke Science & Society and principal investigator of SLAP Lab. Farahany is an expert on the intersection of science and ethics.