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Anna Storm

Professor of Technology and Social Change, Linköping University
Anna Storm is Professor of Technology and Social Change at the Department of Thematic Studies at Linköping University in Sweden. Her research interests center on “industrial afterlives”, that is, the lingering effects of industrial activities and their social, cultural, and environmental expressions. In focus are often industrial and post-industrial landscapes and their transformation in physical and imaginary sense. Such landscapes challenge the way we understand ecology, aesthetics, memory and heritage, and trigger concerns about power relations. She is the author of Post-Industrial Landscape Scars (Palgrave Macmillan 2014). Currently she is the principal investigator of three research projects exploring nuclear history, heritage and futures from an international and interdisciplinary perspective: Nuclear Natures, Nuclear Memory and NuSPACES.

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Anna Story

Senior Clinical Lecturer, University of Sydney
Dr Anna Story is a clinical endocrinologist who specialises in thyroid disease, with a particular focus of thyroid cancer. She is part of the Endocrine Tumour Multidisciplinary Team at Royal North Shore Hospital and works closely with the Nuclear Medicine Department and Endocrine Surgical Unit of Royal North Shore Hospital. She is an honorary VMO at Royal North Shore Hospital and North Shore Private Hospital.

She undertook undergraduate medical training at the University of Queensland, graduating in 1997. She completed physician training at Royal North Shore Hospital in 2001 and advance training at Royal North Shore and Prince of Wales Hospitals with fellowship awarded in 2005.

In 2013 she became director of the Northern Sydney Endocrine Centre, a large multidisciplinary private practice. Anna has a passion for education and her focus within the practice is to mentor new endocrinologists as they continue their research and establish themselves.

She is a Senior Clinical Lecturer of the Sydney Medical School (Northern) of the University of Sydney. In 2020 she received the Pathology North Excellence in Teaching Award in recognition of her efforts across the University of Sydney medical student program.

Anna is heavily involved in the Endocrine Society of Australia. She was Chair for the ESA Clinical Weekend in 2019. The same year she was part of the program organizing committee for the Asia and Oceania Thyroid Association meeting held in Sydney. For 2020 till 2022 she is Co-Chair of the ESA Seminar meeting.

She has written courses in Thyroid Ultrasound for the Australian School of Medicine (ASUM) and her current interest is to promote the use of thyroid ultrasound for endocrinologists.

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Anna Talbot

PhD Candidate, Kaldor Centre for International Refugee Law, UNSW Sydney, UNSW Sydney
Anna teaches and researches in public international law, focusing on international human rights law and international refugee law. She is completing a PhD with the Andrew & Renata Kaldor Centre for International Refugee Law at UNSW Sydney, focusing on how the right to life can protect people at risk of displacement (or already displaced) in the context of climate change. She also coordinates the Strategic Litigation Network for the Kaldor Centre, connecting lawyers and academics to support litigation relevant to refugees.

Prior to commencing her PhD, Anna worked as a litigation solicitor, having conducted complex strategic human rights litigation in various courts throughout Australia, the United Kingdom and Europe. She has been involved in precedent-setting cases, including to secure urgent, life-saving medical care for refugee children detained offshore by the Australian government, release from indefinite immigration detention, and compensation for survivors of torture and sexual violence in Kenya. Earlier, while living in London, Anna represented Amnesty International at the United Nations in Geneva and New York, focusing on expert human rights mechanisms.

Anna has appeared as an expert witness before Australian Parliamentary inquiries and served as a member of the Law Society of NSW’s Human Rights Law Committee. She has published widely, including on refugee and human rights issues and presented at conferences on domestic and international law.

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Anna Tarrant

Professor of Sociology, University of Lincoln
Anna Tarrant is Professor of Sociology and a UKRI Future Leaders Fellow at the UNiversity of Lincoln. Her research expertise broadly focuses on men’s care responsibilities, welfare and support needs, in low-income families and contexts and across the lifecourse. She is author and co-author of several books exploring marginalised fatherhoods including: 'Fathering and Poverty: Uncovering Men's Family Participation in Low income families' (Policy Press, 2021), 'Men, Family and Poverty' with Prof Kahryn Hughes (Palgrave Macmillan, 2023) and 'The Dynamics of Young Fatherhood' with Emerita Professor Bren Neale (Policy Press, 2024).

In recent years, she has also led and/or co-edited several edited collections, including 'Men and Welfare' with Linzi Ladlow and Laura Way (Routledge, 2022), 'Covid-19 Collaborations' with Garthwaite et al. (2021, Policy Press) and 'Qualitative Secondary Analysis' with Kahryn Hughes (Sage, 2020).

She is currently the Director of the UKRI funded Future Leaders Fellowship study, 'Following Young Fathers Further' (FYFF). This qualitative longitudinal and comparative study extends existing evidence concerning the parenting trajectories and support needs of young fathers (aged 25 and under). Using novel methods of co-creation the study involves the implementation and capture of a novel community-based intervention called the Young Dads Collective that promotes father-inclusive and gender-equal parenting through partnership working with young fathers and national family and youth support organisations. Establishing a new collaboration between UK charities (including NSPCC, Coram Family Childcare and YMCA Humber) and international academic partners in Sweden, FYFF represents a significant investment in research, and policy and practice development for young parents.

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Anna Thomasson

Associate Professor, Public Management, Copenhagen Business School
Anna Thomasson holds a PhD from Lund University, School of Economics and Management, but is currently employed as Associate Professor at Copenhagen Business School. In her research Anna is focusing on governance and organization of public sector services, especially municipal services as for example water and waste water management. Anna has mainly published in journals related to public sector management and governance.

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Anna Tringham

Senior Lecturer in Movement and Acting, University of Surrey
Senior Lecturer in Movement and Acting at the Guildford School of Acting, University of Surrey. Teaching Practices include physical and psycho-physical techniques, Laban, Storytelling, collaborative ensemble practice, mask-work, movement and intimacy direction.

Professional performance credits include; Cabaret and Funny Girl at the Chichester Festival Theatre, Rat Pack: Live From Las Vegas (Savoy Theatre, London/UK & USA Tour), Jailhouse Rock: The Musical (Piccadilly Theatre, London), Joseph and His Amazing Technicolour Dreamcoat (New London Theatre, London/UK Tour), Pirates of Penzance (Kilworth House Theatre) and Three Phantoms (UK Tour).

A teacher of movement and acting, Anna is the Director of Student Experience at the Guildford School of Acting and programme leader of the BA (Hons) Applied and Contemporary Theatre. Anna was Course Leader of the Professional Musical Theatre Diploma at Bodywork, Cambridge and has taught at Mountview and the Royal Central School of Speech and Drama.

Anna has been on the faculty at the Guildford Theatre School and the Guildford Summer Youth Projects since 2011. She has also been a part of the creative team for the Easter Theatre School and the Summer Theatre School at The Theatre at the Mill, Newtownabbey, Belfast since 2012.

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Anna Turns

Senior Environment Editor

Since studying biology, Anna has worked in the media for more than two decades, from TV production to magazine journalism and radio broadcasting. As a freelance environmental journalist, she has written regularly for many national publications including The Guardian, BBC Future, New Scientist and Positive News with a focus on solutions. Her first book, Go Toxic Free: Easy and sustainable ways to reduce chemical pollution, was published in 2022. Anna lives in Devon by the sea.

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Anna Walas

Honorary Research Fellow and Community Archaeology Liaison Officer, University of Nottingham
I joined the University of Nottingham as a Faculty of Arts Knowledge Exchange and Impact Officer in 2017. I oversee and provide advice on knowledge exchange, research impact and public engagement within the Faculty of Arts. My areas of specialism include heritage and place-based KE, community engagement in research and collaborations with galleries, libraries, archives and museums (GLAM sector). I am also an Honorary Research Fellow at the Department of Classics and Archeology and I am currently the Community Archeology Liaison Officer as part of the AHRC Nottingham City of Caves project.

Born in Poland, I completed my first degree in Archaeology at the Jagiellonian University in Krakow, Poland and then received an MPhil from the University of Cambridge in Roman Archaeology and a PhD in Roman Archaeology at the University of Leicester. During my PhD, I taught fieldwork and and acted as the finds officer during University of Leicester student excavation of the Iron Age hill fort of Burrough Hill. I worked at the University of Leicester first as a Graduate Teaching Associate teaching Roman archeology and archeological theory. Later, I worked in the area of schools engagement activities with Humanities disciplines and taught A Level Summer Schools in Archeology for Widening Participation students, before joining the University of Nottingham.

Since 2019, I am the Deputy Director of the Honor Frost Foundation, British Academy (as a Co-I) and the Levantis Foundation funded Ancient Akrotiri Project, which through fieldwork aims to better understand the maritime history of the Akrotiri peninsula in the Imperial and Byzantine periods. My work involves heading up the community engagement work, working across the RAF military, local Cypriot and ex-pat communities in the area. In 2017, AAP was the runner up for Ministry of Defence's Sanctuary Award in the Heritage category.

Since 2020, I am the invited editor of two new discoveries sections for the journal Britannia, covering the areas of Hadrian's Wall and Northern England. Since 2022, I am the chair of Theoretical Roman Archeology Conference. As of 2019, I am also a member of the Bratislava Group, an advisory body to the Frontiers of the Roman Empire World Heritage Site serial property.

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Anna Walker

Senior Arts + Culture Editor
Anna Walker joined The Conversation as senior Arts and Culture editor in November 2022 and was previously the editor of Reader’s Digest UK. She is also an author of non-fiction under the name Anna Lou Walker, including The Little Book of Vaginas. She is based in Yorkshire.

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Anna C. Hickey-Moody

Professor of Intersectional Humanities, National University of Ireland Maynooth
Professor Anna Hickey-Moody is a notable figure in the fields of intersectional feminism, creative practice and youth studies. She holds the position of Professor of Intersectional Humanities at Maynooth, NUI. She has been recognised as an Australian Research Council Future Fellow and an RMIT University Vice Chancellor's Senior Research Fellow. Anna has written 8 books and edited numerous collections. She has also made a number of creative works which have been shown in London, Manchester, Sydney, Melbourne and Adelaide.

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Anna C. Lewis

PhD Candidate, UNSW Sydney
My research explores the diet and foraging behaviours of the Tasmanian devil, a specialist mammalian scavenger, and the delicate balance they strike with human society. I am interested in how scavenging behaviours have evolved and how the behaviours of species that predominantly scavenge their food may resemble or diverge from those that are primarily predators.

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Anna Mae Duane

Director, University of Connecticut Humanities Institute; Professor of English, University of Connecticut
Anna Mae Duane, Director of UConn's Humanities Institute and Professor of English, is the author or editor of seven books that explore the role of sympathy in political change. Her most recent book, Educated for Freedom, chronicles how the life-long friendships of the children attending the New York African Free School led to a remarkable cohort of Black leaders who shaped the anti-slavery movement in the United States. Together with Austin Choi-Fitzpatrick, Professor Duane co-directs the Yale Gilder Lehrman Center's working group on the Future of Slavery and Emancipation.

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Anna Marie Roos

Professor of the History of Science and Medicine in the School of History and Heritage, University of Lincoln
Anna Marie Roos is a historian of early modern English science, noted for her research on the early Royal Society. She is a professor in the School of Humanities and Heritage at the University of Lincoln, a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries, a Fellow of the Linnean Society, and the Editor-in-Chief of Notes and Records: The Royal Society Journal of the History of Science.

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Anna N. Wilkinson

Associate Professor and Family Doctor, GP Oncologist, L’Université d’Ottawa/University of Ottawa
Dr. Anna Wilkinson is a family physician with a special interest in oncology. She completed a Masters in Science at Queen’s University, and her MD and family medicine residency at the University of Ottawa, where she is an Associate Professor. She divides her clinical time between caring for medical oncology inpatients and academic family practice, where she teaches and trains family doctors. Anna is Program Director for the PGY-3 FP Oncology program, allowing family doctors to gain additional expertise in caring for cancer patients. Anna’s passion is bridging the gap between oncology and family medicine with knowledge translation, and investigating impacts of cancer screening to optimize cancer outcomes.

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Anna-Louise Milne

Director of Graduate Studies and Research, University of London Institute in Paris
Anna-Louise Milne est directrice de recherches à l’Institut de l’Université de Londres à Paris (ULIP) où elle développe the Paris Centre for Migrant Writing and Expression. Après des études de philosophie et de littérature comparée à Oxford et à Columbia University, New York, elle a publié plusieurs travaux critiques sur le milieu des revues littéraires pendant l’entre-deux-guerres, les écrivains « expatriés » et « réfugiés » à Paris, et plus largement le choix de la capitale française comme lieu d’écriture et de publication. Progressivement à cette approche analytique et historique, elle a intégré une démarche pratique notamment sous forme de laboratoires de traduction et de production de textes avec des personnes récemment arrivées à Paris et en Europe. Actuellement, elle travaille dans et sur le nord-est parisien, au carrefour du monde, dont elle a tiré son plus récent livre (75, Gallimard, 2016).

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Anna-Maria Balbach

Research Project Leader, German Linguistics, University of Münster
Dr. Anna-Maria Balbach is a linguist at the German Department of the University of Münster, Germany. Her research areas are historical and modern socio- and cultural linguistics.
Anna is particularly interested in the connections between language and denominational affiliation and language and cultural-historical influence. Her current projects include a study of language and confession in radio (funded by the German Research Foundation), a study of the linguistic design of alchemical recipe collections (funded by the University of Münster), and a study of the development and specificity of given names in Europe.

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Annabelle Cumyn

Professor in specialized medicine at the Faculté de médecine et des sciences de la santé of Université de Sherbrooke. President of the Research Ethics Board of CIUSSS (Centre intégré universitaire de santé et de services sociaux) de l'Estrie - Centre hospitalier universitaire de Sherbrooke (CHUS).

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Annalee Coakley

Clinical Assistant Professor, Department of Family Medicine, University of Calgary
As a family physician, I have dedicated my career to caring for vulnerable patients, in particular refugees. In addition to clinical work, I advocate locally, nationally and internationally for refugees. I am the Medical Director of the Calgary Refugee Health Program and in my teaching role at the University of Calgary, I teach medical students and residents about immigrant and refugee health. In 2023, I was appointed as Chair of the North American Refugee Health Conference, an international conference attended by 750 refugee healthcare providers, academics, and policy-makers.

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Annalisa Bracco

Professor of Ocean and Climate Dynamics, Georgia Institute of Technology
I am a Professor in Ocean and Climate Dynamics in the School of Earth and Atmospheric Sciences at Georgia Tech. My group’s research revolves around climate modes of variability, multiscale dynamics of geophysical flows and their interactions with biological and chemical tracers. Our work is intrinsically interdisciplinary and we use climate and ocean models and data science tools to investigate physical drivers in natural systems.

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Annayah Prosser

Assistant Professor in Marketing, Business and Society, University of Bath
Annayah is a lecturer (Assistant Professor) in Marketing, Business and Society in the University of Bath's School of Management. Her primary research interest concerns how individuals and groups respond to societal crises, such as the climate and ecological emergency. She explores how our group identities can both help and hinder societal transformations, and why some groups act in more prosocial and proenvironmental ways than others. She also explores how events such as festivals and mass-gatherings can impact our personal and social identities.

She is also interested in how organisations, policy makers and activists can help to promote societal change towards more sustainable futures. She has worked with a number of governmental and non-governmental organisations, including: the Scottish Government, Northern Ireland Government, the British Standards Institution, Nottingham City Council and BaNES Council. She is always looking for new opportunities to collaborate and bridge the gap between academia, organisations and the public.

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Anne Aly

Professor Anne Aly is the author of over 50 journal articles and book chapters on areas including terrorism, Muslim identity, social media and terrorism, radicalisation and extremism. She currently leads several projects on extremism and social media including the role of formers and victims in counter campaigns.

Professor Aly is the Founding Chair of People against Violent Extremism, an NGO dedicated to addressing violent extremism through interventions.

She has authored five books including Terrrorism and Global Security: historical and contemporary perspectives published by Palgrave Macmillan. She was inducted into the Western Australian Women's Hall of Fame in 2011 and in 2013 was named one of Australia's most influential women by the Financial Review/ Westpac 100 Women of Influence awards. In 2016 she was nominated for Australian of the Year Awards. Anne is the editor of the forthcoming Violent Extremism and the Internet published by Routledge.

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Anne Bailey

Associate Member of the History Faculty, University of Oxford, University of Oxford
Anne E Bailey is an associate member of the History Faculty at Oxford University, and teaches courses on medieval and modern pilgrimage at the University’s Department for Continuing Education.

She has published widely on a range of pilgrimage topics including medieval saints’ cults and relics, medieval hagiography, female pilgrimage and contemporary pilgrimage phenomena.

Recent publications include a paper on micro pilgrimages as a new post-secular trend and another on how the pandemic has impacted pilgrimages.

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Anne Bardsley

Deputy Director - Koi Tū: The Centre for Informed Futures, University of Auckland

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Anne Castles

ARC Laureate Professor at the Australian Centre for the Advancement of Literacy, Australian Catholic University
Anne Castles is an ARC Australian Laureate Fellow based at the Australian Centre for the Advancement of Literacy at the Australian Catholic University. Her research focuses on learning to read and dyslexia. She has a particular interest in variability within the reading-impaired population, and in the causes of different types of dyslexia, including genetic, cognitive, and language factors. She is a Fellow of the Academy of Social Sciences in Australia and the Royal Society of NSW. She served as President of Learning Difficulties Australia from 2017-18.

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Anne Cust

Professor of Cancer Epidemiology, University of Sydney
Professor Anne Cust is a cancer epidemiologist and researcher (NHMRC Investigator Fellow) focused on the prevention and early detection of melanoma and other skin cancers. She is Deputy Director of the Daffodil Centre - a joint venture between the University of Sydney and Cancer Council NSW, and is also a Faculty member of the Melanoma Institute Australia.

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Anne Green

Professor of Regional Economic Development, University of Birmingham
After completing an undergraduate degree in geography, Anne has spent nearly all of her career conducting applied research of relevance to academia and policy in research centres/ institutes in the higher education sector.

She started her career at the Centre for Urban and Regional Development Studies (CURDS) in Newcastle. Apart from a short stint at the Department for City and Regional Planning in Cardiff she has spent most of her time at the Institute for Employment Research (IER), University of Warwick. She joined the University of Birmingham as Professor of Regional Economic Development in June 2017 in City-REDI (Regional Economic Development Institute).

Her research interests span employment, non-employment, regional and local labour market issues, skills strategies, urban and rural development, migration and commuting, associated policy issues and evaluation.

She has published in high profile journals and has written numerous reports for UK Government Departments and agencies. Anne is experienced in disseminating the results of her research to academic, policy and practitioner audiences.

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Anne Hellwig

Adjunct lecturer, Literacy, Linguistics and Semiotics, University of Wollongong
Dr Anne Hellwig is a researcher and lecturer in literacy, linguistics and semiotics. Her research interests include multimodality, educational semiotics and systemic functional linguistics. She has worked in literacy education, digital media and visual communication in Australia and in English language education in Germany, with a focus on English for Academic Purposes and English of Architects and Civil Engineers. She is interested in contemporary discourse practices, especially as they relate to education and positive social change.

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Anne Jenichen

Senior Lecturer in Politics and International Relations, Aston University
My research focuses on women's rights, the rights of religious minorities, and LGBTI rights, from an intersectional perspective. I am particularly interested in the areas of political representation and gender-based violence.

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Anne Mocko

Associate Professor of Asian Religions, Concordia College
I am a scholar of South Asian religions, with particular focus Hinduism and Jainism. I study ritual and embodied practice.

I am the author of Demoting Vishnu: Ritual, Politics, and the Unraveling of Nepal's Hindu Monarchy (OUP 2016), and I have a popular-audience manuscript in progress entitled EcoKarma: Environmentalist Lessons from India's Jains.

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Anne Murphy

Associate Professor, Department of History, University of British Columbia
Anne Murphy (Ph.D. Columbia) is Associate Professor in the Department of History at the University of British Columbia. Her research focuses on the Punjab region of India and Pakistan, with interests in language and literary cultures, the history of the Punjabi language in South Asia and beyond, religious community formations in the early modern and modern periods, oral history, commemoration, historiography, and material culture studies. Current research concerns modern Punjabi cultural production in the Indian and Pakistani Punjabs and in the Diaspora, and the early modern history of Punjabi's emergence as a literary language. She has published one monograph, edited or co-edited three volumes and three special journal issues, one book-length translation, and articles in the Journal of Commonwealth Literature, History and Theory, Studies in Canadian Literature, South Asian History and Culture, the Journal of the American Academy of Religion, the Journal of the Royal Asiatic Society, and other journals.

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Anne Owen

Research project:
The suitability of global trade models for climate change mitigation strategy

2015 PhD in Environmental Science
2003 MSc in Geographical Information Science
2000 BSc in Geography and Mathematics

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Anne Power

Professor of Social Policy, London School of Economics and Political Science

Anne Power is a graduate in Modern Languages from the University of Manchester. She obtained the graduate Diploma in Social Administration at the London School of Economics in 1964 and an MA in Sociology from the University of Wisconsin in 1966. She taught in Tanzania, then worked with Martin Luther King’s ‘End Slums’ campaign in Chicago in 1966. On her return to Britain she was Warden at the Africa Centre in London from 1966-67 and then Friend’s Neighborhood House in Islington between 1967 and 1972 where she organized community based projects.

From 1972 to 1979 she was Coordinator of the North Islington Housing Rights Project reversing slum clearance in favor of regeneration, securing rehousing rights for ethnic minority and furnished tenants, developing estate based management and organizing tenant management co-operatives.

She was appointed national consultant to the Department for the Environment’s Priority Estates Project between 1979 and 1989 and helped local authorities in England and Wales to rescue run down estates. She also acted as advisor to the Welsh Office. In 1985 London University awarded her a PhD on the history of council housing and the emergence of unpopular estates.

In 1991, Anne Power became founding Director of the National Tenants Resource Centre, which opened in 1995 at Trafford Hall, Chester and provides residential training for people living and working in low-income communities.

Anne Power is Professor of Social Policy and Director of the post-graduate MSc/Diploma in Housing at the London School of Economics. Since 1987 she has been involved in European, American and international housing and urban problems and as a result has developed a new housing MSc/Diploma in international housing and social change.

In 1997, Anne Power became Deputy Director of the ESRC funded research Centre for the Analysis of Social Exclusion (CASE). She is responsible for research into change in poor neighborhoods, the impact of poor neighborhood conditions on families; a study of area abandonment; and evaluation of community self-help linked to training. Other research interests include European, American and international urban problems; crime; social exclusion; role of residents; design in relation to social organization; social and management problems; central / local government relations; community involvement; sustainable development.

Anne Power is a member of the government’s Housing and Urban Sounding Boards, advising Ministers on housing policy and urban matters. She is also a member of the Sustainable Development Commission, chaired by Jonathon Porritt, set up to suggest ways to reconcile the needs of the environment, the economy and society. In May 2002 she was appointed Chair of the Independent Commission of Inquiry into the Future of Council Housing in Birmingham, and produced a report, ‘One size doesn’t fit all’. She was awarded a CBE in June 2000 for services to regeneration and promotion of resident participation.

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Anne Rohde

Lecturer, Indigenous Education, Swinburne University of Technology
Anne Rohde is an educator with 15 years professional experience working across early childhood, primary, secondary and tertiary settings.

She is currently working as a Lecturer in Indigenous Education and Professional Experience at Swinburne University of Technology and undertaking a PhD.

Anne's PhD is exploring pre-service teacher knowledge in the area of Indigenous education and how this may impact upon teaching and learning.

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Anne Rutherford

Adjunct Associate Professor, Cinema Studies, Western Sydney University
My research explores how the cultural, social and ideological dimensions of a film are inextricably intertwined with the aesthetic strategies of the film. I argue that, if we want to understand how cinema takes up cultural or thematic issues, we must consider how film produces sensory-affective experience for the spectator. My writing on film attempts to draw the reader into both an understanding of these dynamics and an experience of them, through the writing.

I have written extensively on the centrality of affect and embodiment in cinema spectatorship. I have published a book and numerous journal articles on the role of affect and the senses in narrative, mise-en-scene, genre and film sound, through case studies of Korean detective film, classical Japanese cinema, modern Greek cinema, independent American cinema, and animation.

More recently my work has considered how spectatorship is transforming, as the moving image is increasingly exhibited in the gallery space and integrated into hybrid multimedia installations. I have published my research on the hybrid moving image work of artist William Kentridge and the multimedia documentary installations of Indian artist Amar Kanwar.

As an interdisciplinary scholar, I have a particular interest in the strategies for scriptwriting and directing that enable a filmmaker to cross cultural barriers. In recent years, I have conducted studies of ‘animate thought’ in ethnographic film and photography, and the dynamics of intercultural collaboration, focusing on the film, Ten Canoes. I have an ongoing research project and have published on the film work of acclaimed Australian Indigenous director, Ivan Sen, exploring how his approach to cinema enables him to draw audiences into a close engagement with Indigenous experience. I have also published on the film work of Indigenous directors, Tracy Moffatt and Darlene Johnson.

My research into documentary cinema has focused on exploring the imbrication of the cultural and affective-aesthetic dimensions of documentary film, through published studies of avant-garde French documentary, Indonesian political docudrama and Indian documentary, and postcolonial historiography in Australian television documentary.
http://uws.academia.edu/AnneRutherford

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Anne Stone

Professor of Human Evolution and Social Change, Arizona State University
Anne Stone is a Regents Professor in the School of Human Evolution and Social Change at the Arizona State University. Her specialization and main area of interest is anthropological genetics. Currently, her research focuses on population history and understanding how humans and the great apes have adapted to their environments, including their disease and dietary environments. This has three main strands: (a) population history, particularly in the Americas (b) the evolutionary history of the Great Apes, and (c) understanding the co-evolutionary history of mycobacteria (specifically Mycobacterium tuberculosis and M. leprae, the causative agents of tuberculosis and leprosy, respectively) with human and non-human primates. She has been a Fulbright Fellow (1992-93) and a Kavli Scholar (2007), and, in 2011, she was elected a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. In 2016, she was elected as a member of the Naitonal Academy of Sciences. She has served on the editorial boards of the American Journal of Physical Anthropology, the Journal of Human Evolution, Evolution, Medicine, & Public Health, and Molecular Biology and Evolution. She is currently a member of the editorial board of the Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society, series B.

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