Graduate Student Human and Social Dimensions of Science and Technology College of Global Futures
Danielle Kabella is a PhD candidate Human and Social Dimension of Science and Technology at Arizona State University's School for the Future of Innovation in Society. They hold a BA and a MA in Anthropology from the University of New Mexico. Their research interests lie at the intersections of medical anthropology and social studies of science, technology, and biomedicine. Their graduate studies focus on New Mexico as an experimental site for drug recovery futures by attending to waves of hegemonic experimentation in recovery science and medicine over the last 50 years, the strategies that multiply colonized communities have used to articulated alternative visions and the emergent relationship between place, colonization and innovation. Their research offers an ethnographically grounded analysis on how knowledge and expertise are constructed from the margins in tension with hegemonic substance use epistemology.
2018, Student Merit Award, Research Society on Alcoholism, National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism
2014 – 2016, Frank Hibben Fellow, University of New Mexico
Kabella, Danielle M., Lucinda Flynn, Amanda Peters, P Kodituwakku, and Julia M. Stephen. “Amplitude by peak interaction but no evidence of auditory mismatch response deficits to frequency change in preschool age children with FASD.”Alcoholism: Clinical and Experimental Research(2018).
Stephen, Julia M., Lucinda Flynn, Danielle Kabella, Megan Schendel, Sandra Cano, Daniel D. Savage, William Rayburn, Lawrence M. Leeman, Jean Lowe, and Ludmila N. Bakhireva. "Hypersynchrony in MEG spectral amplitude in prospectively-identified 6-month-old infants prenatally exposed to alcohol." NeuroImage: Clinical 17 (2018): 826-834.