Molecular biologist Anjeanette “AJ” Roberts is a research scholar at Reasons to Believe, an organization dedicated to demonstrating the compatibility of science and Christianity. Coming from a mixed background of nominal Christianity and non-Christian influences, AJ became a Christ follower at age 12, when she attended a concert at a local church and learned that Jesus had really risen from the dead. It became clear to AJ that she desperately needed Christ as Savior and deeply desired him as Lord. Thus, she surrendered her life to Jesus. Following an extensive career in research science and teaching, AJ joined RTB as a visiting scholar in 2015 and, in 2016, became a permanent member of the RTB scholar team. Today, AJ puts her passion for truth to work engaging in science-faith topics such as evolution and design, harmonizing science and Christianity, and a theological perspective on viruses. AJ completed her BS in chemistry (graduating with honors) at the College of Engineering and Natural Sciences at the University of Tulsa in 1988 and her PhD in molecular and cell biology at the University of Pennsylvania in 1996. From 1997 to 2001, she conducted postdoctoral research in viral pathogenesis and “proof-of-concept” vaccine studies in Dr. John Rose’s lab at Yale University. She then spent two years in Samara, Russia, in Christian mission work and public health lecturing. In 2003, AJ joined Dr. Kanata Subbarao’s lab at the National Institutes of Health (NIH). There she co-led a SARS research team until 2006. From 2006 to 2013, she served as an assistant professor of graduate education for the University of Virginia’s microbiology faculty and directed the Biomedical Sciences Graduate Program in Microbiology, Immunology, and Infectious Diseases. From 2013 to 2015, she was a visiting fellow with the Rivendell Institute at Yale. AJ has coauthored over 40 articles published in peer-reviewed scientific journals. She has also presented at numerous national and international scientific conferences and lectured at various institutions around the world. In 2005, she received the NIH Merit Award for her contribution to research in infectious diseases. AJ has also participated in numerous Christian missions and apologetics work, such as Teen Missions (Haiti in 1983 and Poland in 1984), the Wesley Foundation (Tulsa) and Cru (UPenn) campus ministries, Operation Mobilization and International School Project outreach, and teaching trips to Europe. She has also facilitated Alpha Courses and led small-group Bible studies in local churches and among scientific colleagues. In 2015, AJ completed her studies for an MA in Christian apologetics at Biola University. AJ lives in Southern California with her faithful beagle, Chaim.