Cammille CampionCammille Campion

Camille Campion (Ph.D. in Communication, University of California, San Diego) is in her second year as a Postdoctoral Fellow in Democracy Lab -- a UC Links after-school program in Southeastern San Diego -- and Center on Global Justice (CGJ) at UCSD. Democracy Lab and CGJ are part of UCSD Community Stations – a community outreach initiative that convenes faculty and students from diverse campus departments and centers to partner with community-based agencies located throughout demographically diverse neighborhoods in San Diego and Tijuana. The fellowship is supervised by Dr. Angela Booker, the principle investigator of Democracy Lab, in the Department of Communication at UCSD.

Camille is an action researcher whose work focuses on narratives, media production and the development and sustainability of university-community partnerships. She has worked with several community organizations in an underserved and underrepresented neighborhood of San Diego over the last nine years, addressing local social equity and food justice issues. Her role as a Postdoctoral Fellow is twofold. As a member of UCSD Community Stations, she works on coordinating the network of research sites for intergenerational community-based research and finds points of intersection and opportunities for collaboration amongst the sites. As a researcher in Democracy Lab, she works with Dr. Booker to develop projects with UCSD undergraduates and K-12 students to understand how the process of sharing and listening to stories can be used to explore community life and social justice as modes of human development.

Camille has presented her Postdoctoral research at the UC Links conference at UC Berkeley and the American Anthropological Association conference in Denver. She is also a Lecturer in the Communication Department. She has taught practicum courses on human development, new media and culture, as well as a course on life stories and biography.


Sarah Fox Sarah Fox

Sarah Fox is a Postdoctoral Scholar in the Department of Communication and The Design Lab. She recently earned Ph.D. in Human Centered Design & Engineering at the University of Washington, and served as a visiting scholar at the University of California, Berkeley’s Department of Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences. Her research investigates the social and political circumstances of technology development, with an emphasis on practices at the periphery of industrial production—from feminist making and hacking to collaborative development of menstrual infrastructure. Her work has earned awards in leading computing venues including ACM CSCW, CHI, and DIS, and has been featured in the Journal of Peer Production and New Media and Society. She holds a Master's degree in Digital Media from the Georgia Institute of Technology, where she was a part of the Intel Science and Technology Center for Social Computing. She has also worked in design research at Microsoft Research, Google, and Intel Labs.