A psychologist is not a scientist or an engineer.
She is a psychologist and she works in a profession.
And she is famous.
Howard is one of the country’s most prominent female psychologists and has a reputation for being highly intelligent, insightful and driven.
Howard, the chair of the psychology department at Louisiana State University, is a self-proclaimed “science nerd” who has earned a reputation as a leading authority on the field.
She has worked with some of the most respected experts in the field, including a Pulitzer Prize-winning writer on crime and justice, a Pulitzer-winning author on criminal justice, an expert on the sociology of violence and a prominent criminologist who teaches criminology at the University of Minnesota.
But Howard is best known for being a woman who was able to do the work that many men who are in the business of being a scientist and engineer have been forced to do: She is the first female executive vice president of the American Psychological Association, which has about 2,700 members and is the largest professional association in the United States.
But she also has a unique relationship with her field that’s been well-documented.
Howard’s relationship with the field and her professional career began in 1974, when she was a graduate student at the Yale University psychology department.
She and her colleagues were conducting research on the effects of social stigma on people who experienced mental health issues, and they were finding that people who were stigmatized were more likely to experience physical, emotional and behavioral symptoms that they would then report as being related to mental illness.
One of the main themes of the research they were doing was the relationship between mental health stigma and physical illness, and Howard and her team were exploring how to develop strategies to prevent stigma and the related health problems.
They found that the most effective way to reduce stigma and mental illness was to develop and disseminate positive social norms that encourage people to treat others as they would like to be treated.
She was the first woman to receive an award for her work, and she was the only female in her field to receive a PhD from Yale.
She also was the youngest woman to earn her doctorate.
Her work and her life changed dramatically when she became the first to receive the National Medal of Science in 1993.
It was a big deal because of the importance of her research, and it was a moment of inspiration.
Howard and other women scientists were part of a larger shift toward gender equality in the science community in the late 1980s and early 1990s.
In her first year of graduate school, Howard, along with a group of other female researchers, met with then-President Bill Clinton to discuss what was going on with gender and research in the sciences.
Howard says the conversation with the president was very encouraging and, by the end of that year, the science and technology policy office was created.
And it was an incredible year for women in the country.
“We were able to really see the change in policy and in research that had happened,” Howard said.
“And I think that’s the main thing that I remember most from that.”
In 1995, the NIH announced the “Stern Prize” for the most important scientific work by a woman in the last 50 years, which was for Howard’s work on stigma reduction.
Howard won the prize for her research and was awarded a lifetime achievement award from the NIH.
Howard has been involved in the movement toward more equitable funding and increased opportunities for women scientists for the last 30 years.
Her new book, titled “Women in Science: Science and Women’s Issues in a Post-Stigma Era,” was released in November.
Howard joined The Associated Press in 2001 and has covered topics related to science and gender for more than 25 years.
She lives in Baton Rouge and has been a frequent contributor to newspapers in Louisiana, New York, Illinois, Virginia and Washington.