“Mapping the Moral Landscape: Discovering Resources for Recovery” Plenary

Brigadier General Stephen Xenakis is a retired Army medical corps officer with 28 years of active service. He is an Adjunct Clinical Professor at the Uniformed Services University of Health Sciences with an active clinical and consulting practice, and has been a senior adviser to the Department of Defense on neurobehavioral conditions and medical management. He is actively engaged in developing applications of quantitative electroencephalography (qEEG) for primary care clinicians.

Pete Bowen is the President of Servite High School, an all-male Catholic leadership and college prep school in Anaheim, California, owned by the Friar Order Servants of Mary. Prior to this, Mr. Bowen was a leadership and ethics consultant, and an executive with several high-technology companies. Bowen served 11 years on active duty as an officer in the United States Marine Corps where he was an AV-8B Harrier pilot and instructor. An expert on ethics, leadership and culture, Bowen has been a guest on national television and radio shows including the O’Reilly Factor, Discovery Channel and FoxNews channel.  He received his M.A. from Duke University and his B.A. from the University of Notre Dame, concentrating his interdisciplinary studies at both schools on ethics, philosophy, intellectual history and culture.

Dr. David Miller brings a passion for peace and justice along with experience in teaching, pastoral ministry, and administration to his position at Associated Mennonite Biblical Seminary. Prior to joining the faculty in 2009, David was pastor of University Mennonite Church, State College, Pa., for 12 years and taught at Hesston (Kan.) College. During the time he was pastor in Pennsylvania, he was one of the founding board members of the Interfaith and Community Coalition Against Violence and Prejudice, established in the wake of the Columbine High School shootings. He also was founder of the Centre Community Peace Team, a violence and riot prevention organization. In addition, he has served since 2003 on the board of directors of the Center on Conscience and War in Washington, D.C.