Kristie L. Gore

Photo of Kristie Gore
Senior Behavioral Scientist
Off Site Office

Education

Ph.D., M.A. in clinical psychology, American University; B.A. in psychology, University of Virginia

Media Resources

This researcher is available for interviews.

To arrange an interview, contact the RAND Office of Media Relations at (310) 451-6913, or email media@rand.org.

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Overview

Kristie Gore is a senior behavioral scientist at the RAND Corporation. She relies on a broad range of methods to prevent and treat behavioral health conditions. Her military health services research has addressed topics such as the assessment of posttraumatic stress disorder, sexual assault and sexual harassment, and racial and ethnic harassment and discrimination in the military. She recently completed a study of lessons learned delivering behavioral health care during the peak of the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. Gore is currently studying the potential impact of dementia on national security personnel; the use of intensive outpatient treatment for those suffering from military sexual trauma, and she continues to evaluate a web-based intervention for the spouses of service members who are abusing alcohol.

Gore served as associate director in the Forces and Resources Policy Center in the National Security Research Division from 2013 to 2018. In that role she managed the military health policy research portfolio, primarily serving the Offices of the Secretary of Defense. Prior to joining RAND in 2013, she spent a decade at Walter Reed Army/National Medical Center working to improve postdeployment mental health care for service members and their families through research and direct clinical care. Gore holds a Ph.D. and M.A. in clinical psychology from American University.

Previous Positions

Associate Director, Forces and Resources Policy Center, National Security Research Division

Recent Media Appearances

Interviews: KPCC-FM AirTalk - Southern California Public Radio

Commentary

  • Woman looking out window with wine bottle and glass on table in foreground, photo by kieferpix/Getty Images

    Do We Know How to Treat Alcohol Misuse in Women?

    Despite the many clinical trials that have demonstrated the effectiveness and safety of treatments for alcohol use disorder, we still know little about whether men and women respond differently to treatment. Without knowing whether recommended treatments are effective for women, women are vulnerable to the consequences of alcohol misuse.

    Apr 29, 2020 The RAND Blog

  • Students and tourists rest in lawn chairs in Harvard Yard

    Here's How a National Database Could Help Colleges Fight Sexual Assault

    At a moment of heightened awareness around sexual violence, America's colleges and universities have an opportunity to lead by example, through a commitment to full transparency about campus sexual assaults and openness to learning from each other's failures and successes.

    Mar 2, 2018 The Hill

Publications