NANCY D. CAMPBELL is a professor of science and technology studies at Rensselaer
Polytechnic Institute, Troy, New York. She is the author (with Elizabeth Ettorre) of
Gendering Addiction: The Politics of Drug Treatment in a Neurochemical World
(2011). She is also the author of Discovering Addiction: The Science and Politics of
Substance Abuse Research (2007) and Using Women: Gender, Drug Policy, and Social
Justice (2000), and (with J. P. Olsen and Luke Walden), the coauthor of The Narcotic
Farm: The Rise and Fall of America’s First Prison for Drug Addicts (2008).
E. SUMMERSON CARR is an associate professor in the School of Social Service
Administration, University of Chicago, where she is also afﬁliated with the Center
for Gender Studies and the Department of Anthropology. She is the author of
Scripting Addiction: The Politics of Therapeutic Talk and American Sobriety (2010).
ANGELA GARCIA is an assistant professor in the Department of Anthropology, Stanford
University. She is the author of The Pastoral Clinic: Addiction and Dispossession
along the Rio Grande (2010).
WILLIAM GARRIOTT is an assistant professor in the Department of Justice Studies and
afﬁliate member of the Department of Sociology and Anthropology, James Madison
University, Harrisonburg, Virginia. He is the author of Policing Methamphetamine:
Narcopolitics in Rural America (2011).
HELENA HANSEN is an assistant professor in the Anthropology Department and in the
School of Medicine’s Psychiatry Department, New York University. She teaches,
practices, and researches in both medical anthropology and clinical addiction
ANNE M. LOVELL, an anthropologist and senior research scientist at the Institut
National de la Santé et de la Recherche Médicale, Cermes 3, Université de Paris
René Descartes, has published extensively on narrative and mental illness, pharma-
ceuticals and globalization, and the social body after disaster. Her current project
concerns the shaping of psychiatric epidemiology as an international discipline.