Jeff Leek is the Director of the CBDS+ program. He is also a professor of biostatistics and the co-director of the Data Science Lab at Johns Hopkins University Bloomberg School of Public Health.
Ashley K.G. Johnson is the Program Administrator for CBDS+ She facilitates tutoring for program participants, manages recruitment efforts and the development of corporate and non-profit partnerships.
Aboozar Hadavand is the Curriculum Lead for CBDS. He is also a postdoctoral fellow at Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. He has previously taught at Barnard College and Brooklyn College.
Shannon Ellis is the Curriculum Lead and part of our Technology Development team at CBDS. She is an Assistant Teaching Professor of Cognitive Sciences at the University of California, San Diego.
Simone Sawyer is the Scholar Advocate for CBDS+. She serves as a case manager and professional development coach for current and alumni scholars. By ensuring scholars are connected to wrap-around services and work-place tips, it is the hope that they will succeed both personally and professionally in the data science field.
Sean Kross is part of our Technology Development team at CBDS and is a PhD student in Cognitive Sciences at the University of California, San Diego.
Leah Jager is an assistant scientists and lecturers at the Department of Biostatistics at Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. She teaches biostatistics, data analysis, and statistical methods in public health.
John Muschelli leads our Technology Development team. He is an Assistant Scientist at the Department of Biostatistics at Johns Hopkins University.
Leslie Myint is an assistant professor of mathematics, statistics, and computer science at Macalester University. She holds a PhD degree in biostatistics at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health. She has broad research interests in the areas of biology, human-data interaction, medicine, epidemiology, and public health.
Sarah McClymont is a PhD candidate in Human Genetics at Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine. Her research involves identifying and characterizing regulatory regions of DNA in dopaminergic neurons to elucidate the role of regulatory variation in neurodegenerative and neuropsychiatric diseases, like Parkinson Disease and schizophrenia.
Leo Collado-Torres is part of the Data Science team at the Lieber Institute for Brain Development whose goals include better understanding and characterizing genomics signatures in the human brain.