More Clinical Psychological Science
Tyrone D. Cannon
APS Fellow Tyrone D. Cannon is the Staglin Family Professor of Psychology and Psychiatry and Biobehavioral Sciences at University of California Los Angeles (UCLA), as well as Director of the Staglin Center for Cognitive Neuroscience. Since receiving his PhD from the University of Southern California in 1990, Cannon has been investigating the causes of schizophrenia and bipolar disorder and developing early detection and prevention strategies based on understanding the genetic and neural mechanisms that give rise to these disorders.
Emily A. Holmes
Emily A. Holmes is a professor of clinical psychology at the University of Oxford in the United Kingdom. She leads the research team on Experimental Psychopathology and Cognitive Therapies. Holmes has been a practicing clinician since she earned her doctorate in clinical psychology from the University of London in 2000. She earned a PhD in cognitive neuroscience from the University of Cambridge in 2005. Holmes has focused on developing empirically driven innovations in cognitive therapies for trauma memory, depression, and bipolar disorder.
Jill M. Hooley
APS Fellow and Charter Member Jill M. Hooley is a professor of psychology at Harvard University as well as the head of the experimental psychopathology and clinical psychology program. Since receiving her doctorate in 1985 from the University of Oxford, Hooley has investigated the psychosocial predictors of psychiatric relapse in patients with severe mental disorders, including schizophrenia and depression.
Kenneth J. Sher
APS Fellow Kenneth J. Sher is the Curators’ Distinguished Professor in the Department of Psychological Sciences at the University of Missouri. Sher earned his PhD in clinical psychology from Indiana University, Bloomington in 1981. He is best known for his investigation of individual differences in the effects of alcoholism, risk/protection mechanisms associated with intergenerational transmission of alcoholism, psychiatric comorbidity, developmental aspects of substance dependence, and longitudinal research methodology.
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