Assistant Professor International Criminal Law, University of Birmingham
Dr Breeze is a lecturer in international criminal law at the University of Birmingham. Prior to this lectureship she was a lecturer in law at Coventry University. She completed her PhD at the University of Birmingham under the supervision of Professor Robert Cryer and Dr Alexander Orakhelashvili in June 2020. She has previously held an ESRC Impact Acceleration Post-Doctoral Fellowship to develop impact from her PhD. This resulted in a policy briefing concerning the three-fold increase in the use of drones (unmanned aerial vehicles) by law enforcement in England and Wales. She has worked with several interdisciplinary research groups, including the Institute for Global Innovation and the Centre for Crime Justice and Policing, and engaged with both academics and practitioners. Her work has featured in the Journal of Conflict and Security Law.
Associate Professor at the Institute of Cognitive and Evolutionary Anthropology and Fellow in Human Sciences at Wadham College, University of Oxford
I am Associate Professor at the Institute of Cognitive and Evolutionary Anthropology, University of Oxford and Fellow in Human Sciences, Wadham College.
My current primary research explores psychological links between collective movement and exercise, social bonding, cooperation and wellbeing.
Since completing my PhD in Anthropology (Queen’s University Belfast, 2005) I have held positions at the Institute of Cognition and Culture (Queen’s), the Centre for Anthropology and Mind and the Institute of Cognitive and Evolutionary Anthropology (Oxford), and the Research Group in Comparative Cognitive Anthropology at the Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology (Leipzig, Germany) and the Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics (Nijmegen, Netherlands).
Senior Lecturer Criminology, University of East London
I am thoroughly enjoying my work at the fabulously diverse University of East London. As a working class academic I have adopted an intersectional feminist approach to my research, teaching, and engagement which tackles some of the most urgent problems across policing. I am interested in how police culture remains toxic, how stop and search impacts community relations and how policewomen continue to undertake their role and responsibilities, remain resilient and stay in policing even given their own lived-experiences. At its heart, my scholarly activities are driven by a pursuit of equality, diversity and social justice and my work has made important contributions to our understanding of the history of women’s integration in policing and the arguments of sameness and difference which were used and applied to women, contributing to a deeper understanding of the challenges women in policing face and have faced. I have been asked by different media outlets for my expert comments for articles in The Guardian and INEWS, and I have made appearances on T.V programmes such as BBC NEWS Channel, Sky News, Channel 5 News and on the radio for 5 Live, BBC Wales and BBC Hertfordshire and Worcester. In working for UEL I have become involved in networks, blogs, and in writing short articles for the Sunday Times and Open Access Government articles about policing, misogyny and the toxic culture recently exposed in policing. I am asking questions about participation, in/exclusion, and using creative methods and approaches to present a more nuanced and complicated picture of policing problems.
PhD candidate, Australian Centre for Health Engagement, Evidence and Values, University of Wollongong
Emma is a PhD Candidate working on public engagement in healthcare AI at the Australian Centre for Health Engagement, Evidence and Values.
Legal Academic and Industry Fellow, Centre for Social Responsibility in Mining, The University of Queensland
Emma Garlett is a Nyungar-Nyiyaparli-Yamatji Traditional Owner from Geraldton. Emma has experience working in the mining industry, academia, media and as a lawyer.
Emma is an Industry Fellow at the Sustainable Minerals Institute at The University of Queensland. She conducts legal and policy research to guide the future of sustainable mining, application of ESG principles, and green investment in natural resource management. She has a special interest in Traditional Owner inclusion in mining as it relates to the application of ESG principles. She has presented her legal research to the United Nations Special Rapporteur on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, and various international (UCLA, University of Arizona) and domestic conferences (ANU, NELA, EDO).
Emma is an Adjunct Professor, Global and Engagement and Advisory Board Member of the National Centre for Reconciliation, Truth and Justice at Federation University. She also has a casual appointment at Curtin Law School.
Emma is a regular First Nations legal and business social commentator, and writes weekly columns in print and online for The West Australian. She is the host of Paint it Blak on YouTube, a partnership project between Seven West Media and Google.
Emma was appointed to and sits on both the Law Society of Western Australia’s Commercial Law Committee and Indigenous Legal Issues Committee. She is also a Tribunal Member of the West Australian Football Commission.
Professor of Family Law, University of Bristol
Emma Hitchings is a Professor of Family Law at the University of Bristol Law School. She is an expert on financial remedies on divorce and family justice issues, and has been the lead or joint investigator on a range of empirical studies in family law and family justice, including Financial settlements following divorce (Nuffield); Pre-nuptial agreements (Law Commission); Everyday financial remedy cases (Nuffield); Fee-charging McKenzie Friends (Bar Council) and Litigants in Person in private family law cases (Ministry of Justice). She has written widely on issues in family law. A key theme underpinning her research has been exploring how family law works in practice and its impact on individuals, professionals and the family justice system.
Professor and Pro Vice-Chancellor (Research), UNSW Australia
Professor & Pro Vice-Chancellor (Research) at the University of New South Wales.
Fields of Research: aquatic ecology, ecotoxicology, marine bioinvasions
Associate Professor Emma Power is a speech pathologist and academic at the University of Technology Sydney. She has worked in the area of communication disorders following acquired brain injury for over 23 years in a variety of clinical and academic positions.
PhD Candidate in Materials Science and Engineering, Colorado State University
Emma's research interests include polymer chemistry, block copolymer design and organic materials.
Senior Research Fellow in Ecology & Evolutionary Biology, University of Adelaide
I am an evolutionary biologist, interested in understanding how the Earth's biodiversity came to be. In 2011, I completed a PhD at the Natural History Museum, London, on a group of cryptic amphibians called caecilians. They are limbless, head-first burrowing animals, and I used museum-based collections and cutting-edge imaging techniques to investigate how their skull evolved.
Since then I have held research appointments at institutions including Harvard University, Australian National University and University of Adelaide. I have studied a diversity of animals including rabbits, bivalved scallops, lizards, frogs and their tadpoles, and sea snakes. I am an expert in the statistical analysis of organismal form, a software creator, and a passionate educator.
Clinical Professor of Infectious Diseases and Associate Director, MRC-Centre for Virus Research, University of Glasgow
I am an infectious diseases physician and researcher specialising in virus research. I have a strong interest in emerging viral infections in sub-Saharan Africa
Associate Professor, Trinity College Dublin
MSci in Geology - University of Bristol, UK (2001)
PhD in Geochemistry - University College London, UR (2005)
Thesis title: The role of fluid in the growth of natural diamond
Senior Lecturer in Criminology, CQUniversity Australia
Dr Emma L Turley is a Senior Lecturer in Criminology and a Chartered Psychologist with the British Psychological Society. Emma is a critical psychologist and has a broad range of interdisciplinary research interests that span criminology and psychology. Her specialist areas of interest include gender, social justice, inequalities, LGBTQI+ issues, feminism, sexualities, and the digital world. She is also interested in qualitative research methods, especially phenomenology and experiential research, and the use of innovative data collection techniques.
Emma has published in the areas of sexualities, particularly marginalised sexual cultures, subculture, gendered violence, social media, gender inequalities, women’s wellbeing, and activism. Emma is a co-editor of the British Psychological Society's Psychology of Women & Equalities Review, and editorial advisory board member for British Mensa's Androgyny journal.
PhD Student in Molecular, Cellular and Developmental Biology, University of Colorado Boulder
Associate Professor, UNSW Sydney
Emma A. Jane - formerly published as Emma Tom - is an Associate Professor at UNSW Sydney. She researches the social implications of emerging technologies using complexity theory frameworks and transdisciplinary methods to interrogate the issues and consider proposed interventions. She has presented the findings of her research to the Australian Human Rights Commission, the Australian government's Workplace Gender Equality Agency, and the Festival of Dangerous Ideas at the Sydney Opera House. Prior to her career in academia, Dr Jane spent nearly 25 years working in the print, broadcast, and electronic media. Over the course of her working life, she has received multiple awards and prizes for her scholarly work, her journalism, and her fiction. Her 11th book, Diagnosis Normal, is a hybrid memoir published by Penguin Random House in 2022. In her spare time, she enjoys coding with AI and using OpenAI's DALL·E 2 to generate images of exuberant axolotls on their way to queer discos.
Clinical Research Fellow, Centre of Clinical Pharmacology and Precision Medicine, William Harvey Research Institute, Queen Mary University of London
Emma is a Medical doctor and a PhD candidate at the William Harvey Research Institute, QMUL, working with Professor Mark Caulfield. She completed a BA in English prior to her MD and subsequent MScs in Bioethics and Genomics. Through training in clinical medicine, humanities, genetics and pharmacology she has developed an interest in the scientific merits, clinical potential and implementation challenges of pharmacogenomics. She was co-secretary of the RCP/BPS working group on pharmacogenomics and led the ESC pharmacotherapy working group pharmacogenomics position paper.
Senior Research Fellow, University of Westminster
Emma is a Senior Research Fellow in the Centre for Employment Research, University of Westminster. As an applied economist, Emma’s research covers topics in education, labour economics and policy evaluation. Prior to joining the University of Westminster, she held appointments variously at Lancaster University, the University of Glasgow and the New Zealand Treasury, and has conducted research for the UK Department for Education, Social Mobility Commission and Department for Work and Pensions. Emma is a Fellow of the IZA (Institute of Labor Economics) and the GLO (Global Labor Organisation).
Research Fellow, Université Paris 1 Panthéon-Sorbonne
Emmanuel Destenay received his PhD from Sorbonne University. He has held research fellowships at Oxford University, Stanford University, and University College Dublin. His first monograph, Shadows from the Trenches: Veterans of the Great War and the Irish Revolution (1918–1923) received an honorable mention from the American Conference for Irish Studies. Divergent Destinies, his second book, reexamines the interconnection between fears of military service and the rise of Irish republicanism between 1914 and 1918. He is currently finishing a monograph on American humanitarian interventions in France during World War I. He is a research fellow at Sorbonne University.
Emmanuel Josserand is a Professor of management at the University of Technology, Sydney, where he is the Director of the Center of Management and Organisation Studies. His current research interests relate to inter- and intra-organizational networks and social capital, including global supply networks and to individual identity.
PhD Candidate, University of Pretoria
Control of vortex shedding around a circular cylinder using bubble tabs in the laminar flow regime
EO Atofarati, AO Muritala, BO Malomo, SA Adio
Nigerian Journal of Technology 39 (4), 1108-1116 1, 2020
Assessing the factors affecting building construction collapse casualty using machine learning techniques: a case of Lagos, Nigeria
OO Awe, EO Atofarati, MO Adeyinka, AP Musa, EO Onasanya
International Journal of Construction Management, 1-9, 2023
The Evaluation of the Power Output of a Locally-Developed Micro Thermal Power Plant in Nigeria
A Morakinyo, EO Atofarati, A Asere
Ife Journal of Technology 28 (1), 18-27, 2021
Molecular Dynamics Simulation Research (From Atomic Fragments to Molecular Compounds)
Professor of Psychology, City, University of London
Emmanuel Pothos received a BSc in Physics from Imperial (1995) and DPhil in experimental psychology from Oxford (1998). At an undergraduate student at Imperial he received the Stainley Raimes Memorial Prize, for outstanding performance in first and second year mathematics. Emmanuel has worked at several universities, including Bangor University, Edinburgh University, Crete University, Swansea University, and, since 2009, City, University of London, where he has been a professor since 2014. He has been interested in several topics in cognitive science, including learning, categorization, similarity, language, and (more recently) decision making. He has been part of the quantum cognition research community from the very early days and has contributed some of the early models, for example, concerning the disjunction effect and the conjunction fallacy. He has co-authored two major reviews of the quantum cognition research programme, for the Behavioral and Brain Sciences (2013) and the Annual Review of Psychology (2022). He continues to actively develop quantum cognitive models and explore the potential and boundaries of quantum theory for behavioural modelling. He has 120 journal articles has his work has been funded by several organisations, including the ESRC, the AFOSR, the ONRG, and the Leverhulme Trust.
Professor of Space Medicine and Emergency Medicine, Baylor College of Medicine
Emmanuel Urquieta holds a medical degree from Anahuac University in Mexico City and a master of science in aerospace medicine from Wright State University in Dayton, Ohio.
Emmanuel completed a diploma in emergency medicine and then worked for Mexico City’s Department of Public Safety as a flight surgeon in the Helicopter Emergency Medical Service "Condors" where he participated in hundreds of rescue missions and aeromedical evacuation within the Mexico City metropolitan area. He holds a private pilot certificate and an open water scuba diver certificate.
He has volunteered in medical missions in underserved regions throughout Mexico and in Nigeria, Africa. He was a volunteer paramedic for the Mexican Red Cross for more than 5 years.
Emmanuel has participated as a crew member of an analog mission at NASA Johnson Space Center: in 2017 he was selected to participate in the Human Exploration Research Analog (HERA) XI mission where he spent 30 days in a capsule simulating a deep space long duration mission. This mission aimed to understand the behavioral and physiological effects from isolation and confinement.
He currently serves as scientist at the NASA funded Translational Research Institute for Space Health, where he manages different research projects in different areas going from radiation protection to psychological changes during deep spaceflight.
Dr. Urquieta has a dual faculty appointment as an Assistant Professor in the Department of Emergency Medicine and Center for Space Medicine at Baylor College of Medicine. He is also a FAA private pilot and scuba diver.
During his free time he likes to design LEGO rocket ship models and spend time with his wife and daughters.
Directrice de Recherche en génétique statistique et des populations, Inserm
Emmanuelle Génin développe des projets de recherche en génétique des populations et génétique statistique pour mettre en évidence les gènes impliqués dans les maladies. Après l’obtention d’une thèse de l’Université Pierre et Marie Curie à Paris dans le domaine de l’épidémiologie génétique, elle a réalisé un post-doctorat en génétique des populations dans le département de biologie intégrative de l’Université de Californie à Berkeley. Elle a contribué à la mise en évidence des gènes impliqués dans plusieurs maladies monogéniques en particulier des maladies récessives en utilisant la consanguinité. Elle a une expertise dans l’étude des populations isolées et consanguines et les stratégies d’analyse statistique dans ces populations. Elle s’est également intéressée aux interactions gène-environnement et a proposé des stratégies pour étudier ces interactions lorsque l’on travaille avec des témoins de référence sans information sur les expositions. En 2009, elle a obtenu un financement de l’Ambassade de France à Londres pour réaliser un séjour de recherche au Churchill College de Cambridge et travailler au Sanger Institute à l’étude des méthodes d’analyse statistique des variants génétiques rares. Elle a également étudié la stratification des variants rares dans la population britannique sur les données du Wellcome Trust Case Control Consortium. En 2012, elle a rejoint le laboratoire de génétique, génomique fonctionnelle et biotechnologies de Brest pour lancer de nouveaux projets sur la stratification génétique dans les populations de l’Ouest de la France. Elle dirige le laboratoire depuis 2017. Elle est impliquée dans le plan France Médecine Génomique 2025 comme responsable du projet pilote « Population Générale » qui vise à caractériser la structure génétique de la population française. En juillet 2022, elle a pris la co-direction de l'ITMO Aviesan Génétique Génomique et Bioinformatique (GGB) et la direction de l'Institut Thématique Inserm GGB.
Chercheuse en aménagement touristique, Inrae
Mes travaux de recherches sont centrés sur le tourisme de montagne, notamment celui porté par les stations de sports d’hiver. L’objectif est de questionner l’organisation productive du tourisme et les trajectoires d’adaptation de ces stations dans un contexte de fort changement global. Plus particulièrement, l’enjeu est d’apporter des connaissances et des outils aux acteurs des territoires et porteurs de politiques publiques, dans une optique d’analyses et d’accompagnement des transitions touristiques et territoriales.
Économiste risque pays, Agence française de développement (AFD)
Diplômée d’un baccalauréat en administration des affaires trilingue (BAA) et titulaire d’un master en économie appliquée de HEC Montréal, Emmanuelle Mansart Monat commence sa carrière au sein d’Investissements PSP, un grand fond de pension canadien, où elle contribue à la recherche macroéconomique et financière du groupe. Par la suite, elle rejoint Exportations et Développement Canada, l’agence de crédit à l’exportation canadienne, en tant qu’économiste risque pays, spécialisée sur l’Union Européenne et l’Afrique du Nord. Elle rejoint l’AFD en 2020, en tant qu’économiste risque pays, couvrant une variété de pays, afin d’apporter un éclairage sur les trajectoires macroéconomiques, financières et sociales des pays dans lesquels l’AFD intervient.
Senior Research Associate, University of Johannesburg
I am a public health (Global health) professional and a specialist in empirical research methods in bioethics. I have a keen interest in Sexual and Reproductive Health and Rights, Climate Change and Health, One Health, HIV-AIDS, Health systems strengthening/Resilience, human resources for health management, and monitoring and evaluation of public health interventions. I am particularly interested in core epistemological questions in global health (equity, justice, funding), and a student of "decolonization of global health".
Director of the Institute on Municipal Finance and Governance (IMFG) at the School of Cities, University of Toronto
Dr. Enid Slack is the Director of the Institute on Municipal Finance and Governance (IMFG) at the School of Cities at the University of Toronto. The IMFG focuses on the fiscal health and governance challenges facing large cities and city-regions. The Institute’s mandate is to conduct independent research, spark and inform public debate, and to engage the academic and policy communities around important issues of municipal finance and governance.
Enid has been working on municipal finance issues in Canada and abroad for 40 years. Prior to establishing the IMFG, she was a consultant specializing in municipal finance. Enid has worked with the World Bank, the IMF, UN Habitat, ADB, and IDB in countries such as Brazil, China, Colombia, India, Mexico, Mongolia, the Philippines, South Africa, Tanzania, and Uganda. She has written several books and articles on property taxes, intergovernmental transfers, development charges, financing municipal infrastructure, municipal governance, municipal boundary restructuring, and education funding. Recent books (co-edited with Richard Bird) include Financing Urban Infrastructure: Who Should Pay and Is Your City Healthy? Measuring Urban Fiscal Health.
Enid received her B.A. in Economics from York University (Glendon College), and an M.A. and Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Toronto. In 2012, Enid was awarded the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee Medal for her work on cities.
Head of Department , Department of Geography Education, University of Education, Winneba
Enoch is a Senior Lecturer and a Transport Geographer with research interests in Traffic safety, Public transport management and Sustainable urban mobility. His current projects include: "Towards a disability-inclusive urban transport system in Accra and Nairobi: a policy-practice agenda" funded by Volvo Research and Educational Foundation under the Mobility and Access in African Cities (MAC) initiative; "Safety culture and practices among the public transport operators in Ghana" and "Media reportage on road traffic accidents in Ghana".
Transport Geography, Sustainable Urban Mobility, Traffic Safety, Public Transport Operations, Statistical Methods and Techniques, Mixed Research Methodologies
Lecturer, University of the Witwatersrand
PhD in climate change communication.
Enrico Bonadio is Senior Lecturer in Law at City University London (City Law School), where he teaches various modules on intellectual property law.
He holds law degrees from the University of Florence (PhD) and the University of Pisa (LLB), and is Associate Editor and Intellectual Property Correspondent of the European Journal of Risk Regulation.
He regularly lectures, publishes and advises in the field of UK, European and international intellectual property law. He published a book on TRIPS Agreement and genetic resources (Jovene, 2008) and several articles in leading international peer-reviewed journals. He received the ECTA Award for the Best Paper in Trademark Law in 2013 (plain packaging of tobacco products under European intellectual property law). Enrico is currently co-editing a book entitled "Beyond Plain Packaging - The New Intellectual Property of Health" (Elgar, forthcoming 2016). He has also done academic work on digital copyright and free speech, exhaustion of IP rights and parallel imports, patentability of human embryonic stem cells and patents and food safety. His current research agenda focuses on copyright protection of graffiti and street art.
Enrico is Visiting Professor in European Intellectual Property Law at Université Catholique de Lyon (France) and University of Turku (Finland) as well as visiting lecturer at the LLM in Intellectual Property offered by WIPO and the University of Turin. He also recently taught at Universidad San Carlos de Guatemala, University of Wroclaw (Poland), Academy of European Law (Germany), Moscow State Law Academy (Russia), Université de Toulouse (France) and University of Pisa (Italy). In 2013 he has been Visiting Scholar at Melbourne Law School (University of Melbourne, Australia). His research and teaching interests have led him to deliver papers and talks in all five continents.
Enrico is a Solicitor qualified to practise in England and Wales as well as in Italy. He practised as Intellectual Property attorney for several years in top-tier international law firms.
He is member of AIPPI (Association Internationale pour la Protection de la Propriété Intellectuelle), ATRIP (International Association for the Advancement of Teaching and Research in Intellectual Property), EPIP (European Policy for Intellectual Property), LES (Licensing Executives Society), BILA (British Italian Law Association), The Law Society of England and Wales and the Spinelli Network Group.
Professor of Medical Informatics, Macquarie University
Professor Coiera's research explores the roles, benefits and risks of artificial intelligence in healthcare. He has worked in academia, industry and the health system, and is dual trained in medicine and computer science. He is Director of the Centre for Health Informatics at the Australian Institute of Health Innovation, Macquarie University. He is also the Director of the NHMRC Centre for Research Excellence in Digital Health, and leads the Australian Alliance for AI in Healthcare.
Assistant Research Professor of Dermatology, University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus
We study how the fidelity of cell division (e.i., the formation of two genetically identical daughter cells) is regulated during increased proliferation in normal tissues or can be compromised in cancer to contribute to tumor progression. We are focusing on three questions: 1. How is mitosis regulated in highly proliferative conditions? 2. How is mitotic fidelity maintained during highly proliferative conditions? 3. How does mitotic infidelity contribute to cancer progression and metastasis? We use physiological models coupled to basic biochemical and cell biology techniques as well as new emerging single cell and bioinformatic approaches. We have defined the role of the mitotic kinase AURORA A in skin cancers and shown how enhanced genomic instability can accelerate metastasis prone skin cancers. We have also described mechanisms that regulate mitosis in rapidly diving tissues under normal (e.g., development) and precancer conditions using genetically engineered animal models.
Profesor de Climatología , Universitat de les Illes Balears
Licenciado (2004) y Doctor (2011) en Geografía por la Universidad de Salamanca. Investigador Posdoctoral en el Institute des Sciences de l'Environment (Universidad de Ginebra, 2012-2014). Investigador Juan de la Cierva en el Instituto Pirenaico de Ecología-CSIC (2014-2015). He realizado estancias de investigación en la Universidad Estatal de Colorado (EEUU) y en el Instituto de Meteorología, Hidrología y Estudios Ambientales de Colombia. Actualmente soy Profesor de Climatología en el Departamento de Geografía de la Universidad de les las Islas Baleares.
Mis líneas de investigación abarcan las interacciones entre el clima y los sistemas hidrológicos en el contexto del cambio global. El objetivo es profundizar en el conocimiento sobre los posibles impactos del cambio climático y los cambios en los uso del suelo en los recursos hídricos de zonas con alta sensibilidad ambiental, como son la cuenca Mediterránea, y las regiones de montaña
Research associate NigeriaWatch & IFRA-Nigeria, Institut de recherche pour le développement (IRD)
Lecturer in sociology, Queen's University Belfast. Interested in political economy, income inequality, welfare, and time series methods.