Alisha Will to Change Flyer2 copy e1362231571915 Join Our Joint Conversation on bell hooks The Will to Change Between Move and Shake Women and Genius for Men

Liz A. is a woman on a journey of becoming. She is
a “warrior poet”, an avid journal-ler and is of the tradition of
women who write to remain alive.

Her interests include trauma and recovery, identity formation
for black women who’ve experienced mother loss, healing
traditions of the African diaspora, structural violence, and
community organizing.

Liz is currently a dual degree student, pursuing a Master
of Religious Leadership with a concentration in Social
Transformation at the Chicago Theological Seminary School
as well as a Masters of Social Work with a focus on Trauma
and Violence at the University of Chicago, School of Social
Service Administration.

Check out her writings on the For Harriet Blog.

Stephanie M. Crumpton, Th.D. has pastored and provided specialized care and counseling to teens and adults in local congregations, trained faith leaders from multiple traditions on violence response protocols, and served as a chaplain to low-income families displaced by urban revitalization efforts. She is also an adjunct faculty member at Chicago Theological Seminary, and has taught/lectured at Emory University’s Candler School of Theology and the Interdenominational Theological Center. In addition to working in the church and community, she is also actively involved in research and on-the-ground work with survivors of intimate violence. During her studies for the Doctorate of Theology in Pastoral Care and Counseling from Columbia Theological seminary, she researched women’s everyday strategies for self recovery from intimate violence. She also currently serves as a state court family violence victim advocate in Georgia.

Kamasi C. Hill, PhD is a historian, theologian, cultural critic, and avid art collector. He has been a public school educator for 17 years and is also an adjunct lecturer at Garrett Evangelical Theological Seminary. He specializes in 20th and 21st century American Religious History and Culture and his research also explores the relationship between religion and popular culture.
Dr. Hill has contributed to several publications and has published several articles and blogs. Born and raised Detroit, Michigan he attended Detroit Public Schools, Howard University, and Garrett Evangelical Theological Seminary at Northwestern University. He currently teaches History at Evanston Township High School and resides in Evanston, Illinois.

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