Geoffrey Hunt, PhD
Institute for Scientific Analysis
Dr. Geoffrey Hunt is a social and cultural anthropologist, who has had 30 years experience in planning, conducting, and managing research in the field of youth studies, youth cultures and drug and alcohol research. Currently Dr. Hunt is a Senior Research Scientist at the Institute for Scientific Analysis and Professor at the Centre for Alcohol and Drug Research (CRF) at the University of Aarhus. (Insert link). Dr. Hunt is Principal Investigator on a National Institutes on Health project on Asian-American men who have sex with men (MSM). This project funded by the National Institute on Drug Abuse is a continuation project on the culture of drug use in the dance scene begun in 2002. This initial project also encompassed three comparative qualitative research projects in San Francisco, Hong Kong and Rotterdam. In addition to these projects on clubs, drugs and the nighttime economy, Dr. Hunt and his team continue their work on youth gangs in the San Francisco Bay Area and are currently analyzing and writing up their research on gender and drug sales, a project also funded by the National Institute on Drug Abuse. This study represents the latest project on youth gangs in the San Francisco Bay area. Dr. Hunt has been involved in two large scale comparative international projects.
Wilson, I., Antin, T., & Hunt, G. (2021). “Some are good, some are bad”: Perceptions of the Police from Black and Latina Women Living in the San Francisco Bay Area. Women & criminal justice, 31(5), 360–375. https://doi.org/10.1080/08974454.2020.1741489. PMID: 34898849; PMCID: PMC8654324
Hunt, G., & Antin, T. (2019). Gender and Intoxication: From Masculinity to Intersectionality. Drugs (Abingdon, England), 26(1), 70–78. https://doi.org/10.1080/09687637.2017.1349733. PMID: 30692716; PMCID: PMC6347111.
Søgaard, T. F., Kolind, T., Haller, M. B., & Hunt, G. (2019). Ring and bring drug services: Delivery dealing and the social life of a drug phone. International Journal of Drug Policy, 69, 8-15. DOI: 10.1016/j.drugpo.2019.02.003; PMID: 31005746.