Carmen Logie

Visiting Scholar


Associate Professor


Factor-Inwentash Faculty of Social Work


University of Toronto

Geographic Location

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Carmen Logie

Dr. Carmen Logie is an Associate Professor, Factor-Inwentash Faculty of Social Work, University of Toronto, Canada Research Chair in Global Health Equity and Social Justice with Marginalized Populations (2018-2023), and Ontario Ministry of Research & Innovation Early Researcher (2016-2021). She is also an Adjunct Scientist at Women’s College Hospital. Dr. Logie has been awarded funding from Canadian Institutes of Health Research, Social Sciences & Humanities Research Council of Canada, Grand Challenges Canada, and Canada Foundation for Innovation, to lead global research focused on sexual health and rights. She is particularly interested in understanding and addressing intersectional stigma and its sexual and reproductive health impacts, with a focus on HIV. She is currently conducting mixed-methods and intervention sexual and reproductive health and rights research with: Indigenous and Northern adolescents in Northern Canada; sexual rights movements (HIV-related, LGBTQ, sex worker, abortion rights) in Brazil; and urban refugee and displaced adolescents in Uganda.

Primary Recipient Awards

Carmen Logie – International Visiting Research Scholars – 2019

Dr. Logie will work with her UBC collaborators on the following research activities:
a) examine new measures of intersectional stigma and structural (gender-based, state) violence, and innovative statistical modelling strategies;  b) develop innovative digital storytelling techniques for community stigma reduction strategies; c) examine gender, culture and place to advance health and social equality; and, d) understand the possibilities of intersectional sexual rights coalition building in Vancouver between sex workers, people who use drugs, abortion rights activists, and LGBTQ communities. Sexual rights include freedom from violence, discrimination, and coercion to realize sexual health; access to sexuality education; and bodily integrity and choice regarding sexual and reproductive practices.