Sia Henry is dedicated to creating a just society, both racially and socioeconomically, especially for high-incarceration communities of color. Sia first joined Impact Justice in fall 2014 as a program associate with the Restorative Justice Project, supporting criminal justice system partners and community-based organizations in establishing pre-charge, juvenile diversion programs. She then left the organization for two years to work as a law fellow at the Prison Law Office. There she engaged in impact litigation and monitored correctional facilities to improve conditions of confinement in prisons and jails, specifically focused on protections for people with physical and developmental disabilities. Sia rejoined Impact Justice in spring 2018 as a senior program associate with the organization’s National PREA Resource Center. In this role, she supports PREA auditor trainees, works to improve audit quality, and provides training and technical assistance, all to ensure sexual safety in confinement spaces. Sia also spends a portion of her time working on Impact Justice’s Building Justice initiative. Sia graduated from Harvard Law School and Duke University.
~ Sia Henry
Harvard Law School, J.D. 2014
Duke University, Criminology & Criminal Psychology B.A. 2011
Theresa Scott is a member of the Board of Directors at The Project S.T.E.P. Born and raised in San Francisco, she provides specific community expertise, organizational connections and direction on company projects. Theresa not only has a heartfelt desire to help those involved with sex trafficking, but she has served as a philanthropist and volunteer in the greater San Francisco Bay Area for over 30 years with San Francisco Night Ministries, Rebuilding Together Oakland, Habitat for Humanity and other community focused organizations. With a BA in Communications and over 30 years as a business professional in healthcare, Theresa understands the importance that The Project S.T.E.P. will have on the surrounding communities and beyond.
Dacher Keltner is a professor of Psychology at UC Berkeley and faculty director of the Greater Good Science Center (greatergood.berkeley.edu). Dacher’s research focuses on the functions of emotional experience and expression, in particular states such as compassion, awe, love, and embarrassment, as well as power, social class, and inequality. Dacher is the co-author of two textbooks, Born to Be Good: The Science of a Meaningful Life, The Compassionate Instinct, and The Power Paradox: How We Gain and Lose Influence. Dacher has won many research, teaching, and service awards, and consulted for Pinterest, the Sierra Club, for Pixar’s Inside Out, and for the Center for Constitutional Rights in its work to outlaw solitary confinement.