Seminars in Oncology Nursing, Volume 34, Issue 1, February 2018, Pages 52-59.

Contributing to SDG 3 (good health and well-being) and SDG 10 (reduced inequalities), this article discusses integrating sexual and gender minority identities with cancer survivor identities and the coordination of medical care.
This study performed a retrospective study on the hormonal and metabolic effects of cross-sex hormone therapy (CSHT) in a small cohort of transgender patients. Research findings contribute to SDG 3 (good health and well-being) and SDG 10 (reduced inequalities).
The number of certification programs has exploded over the last decade, yet we know little about where they operate and whether they are best serving farmers and the environment in those locations. Winning the Elsevier Atlas Award in January 2018, this paper presents the first global map of commodity crop certification as a means to identify the best ways to strengthen and expand certification to support poor rural communities and protect threatened species.The paper contributes to SDGs 1, 10, 12 and 15.

Information and Organization, Volume 27, Issue 4, December 2017, Pages 211-225

Nominated for the Elsevier Atlas Award in March 2018, this article explores how increased awareness of enabling IT can impact the disability stereotypes of managers. Specifically, it contributes to goals 8 and 10 by addressing the following questions: (1) how does increased awareness of enabling IT and the capabilities it can afford impact the stereotypical beliefs of managers toward workers with disabilities? And (2) does a better-informed stereotype increase the likelihood of their workplace inclusion?

Emotion, Space and Society, Volume 25, November 2017, Pages 71-78.

Exploring SDG 10's reduced inequalities theme, this feminist-informed ethnographic study explores queer ciswomen, transwomen and non-binary people aged between 20 and 30 years old within the Australian punk scenes. These women were found to subvert the dominant patriarchal norms in punk spaces.
This paper examines the trends in famine over the last 150 years, with particular attention to the fusion of famine with forcible mass starvation. It identifies four main historic periods of famines, namely: the zenith of European colonialism; the extended World War; post-colonial totalitarianism; and post-Cold War humanitarian emergencies; and asks whether we may be entering a fifth period in which famines return in new guises. The paper explores structural causes of famine vulnerability, the overlapping but distinct causes of food crises and excess mortality in those crises, and the proximate triggers of famine. While noting that almost all famines have multiple causes, with no individual factor either necessary or sufficient, the paper focuses on the growing significance of political decision and military tactics in creating famine. It is an important review of the causes related to hunger and therefore to help advance SDG 2.
Contributing to Sustainable Development Goals 3 (good health and well-being) and 10 (reduced inequalities), this article composed a cohort study on men and transgender women who have sex with men in an attempt to reduce HIV and sexually transmitted infection incidences.
This paper extends the debate about redressing persistent gender inequality in Australia by examining the relationship between labour productivity and the wage gap in all states and territories (1986–2013). It is a critical case study as Australia’s widening gender wage gap is contrary to other developed nations. This article looks to address SDG 5 (gender equality) and SDG10 (reduced inequality).
Afghanistan has prioritised the achievement of universal health coverage, drawing attention to underserved groups such as people living with disabilities. This study analyses the progress of improving health care coverage for people with disabilities, between 2005 and 2013, using the indicators availability of health care, as well as perceived coverage of health needs. As part of SDG 3.8, this study helps shape policy for improving the provision of health care for people with disabilities.
West Africa has the highest proportion of married adolescents, and the highest adolescent childbearing rate and maternal death rate in sub-Saharan Africa. Using data from 19 211 women across 13 west African countries, this survey-based study reports that while many adolescents use some antenatal care for their first birth, they seek care later, make fewer visits during pregnancy, and receive less comprehensive care than older first-time mothers.