A scholar and educator, Jason Ashe is currently a Ph.D. student at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County in the Department of Psychology (Subprograms: Behavioral Medicine, Community Psychology). He is interested in studying how religion and spirituality act as sociocultural (macro-level) and psychosocial (individual-level) factors that impact health outcomes for Black Americans. While in graduate school, he has co-authored several empirical articles and opinion essays on related topics, for which a sample is listed below.
Moody, D.L.B., Leibel, D.K., Darden, T.M., Ashe, J.J., Waldstein, S.R., Katzel, L.I., Liu, H.B., Weng, N.P., Evans, M.K., & Zonderman, A.B. (2019). Interpersonal-level discrimination indices, sociodemographic factors, and telomere length in African-Americans and Whites. Biological psychology, 141, 1-9.
Pantesco, E.J., Leibel, D.K., Ashe, J.J., Waldstein, S.R., Katzel, L.I., Liu, H.B., Weng, N.P., Evans, M.K., Zonderman, A.B., & Moody, D.L.B. (2018). Multiple forms of discrimination, social status, and telomere length: Interactions within race. Psychoneuroendocrinology, 98, 119-126.