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Fatin Samara

Professor of Environmental Science, American University of Sharjah
Dr. Samara completed her post-doctoral work at the Environmental Protection Agency Air Pollution Prevention and Control Division (APPCD); National Risk Management Research Laboratory in Research Triangle Park, North Carolina, USA. She is the Co-Chair of the UAE Climate Change Research Network, established by the Ministry of Climate Change and Environment, which aims to facilitate dissemination of knowledge and advance development of research collaborations. Her research work aims to solve local environmental problems related to environmental quality, toxicity assessments, and waste to energy.

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Fatma Ozdogan

PhD Student & Researcher, post-disaster reconstruction, Université de Montréal
Fatma Özdoğan is an architect, GIS specialist, and project manager with extensive international project experience in Qatar, Azerbaijan, and Türkiye. She has also researched in diverse locations such as Türkiye, Colombia, Lebanon, and the United Kingdom. She completed her master's degree in Türkiye, where she focused on the importance of architectural education in disaster risk reduction. Recognizing her expertise in disaster management, Fatma was awarded a prestigious scholarship at Oxford Brookes University in the United Kingdom, where she pursued a master's program in development and emergency practice. While at Oxford Brookes, she deepened her understanding of the interplay between sustainable urban development and disasters. Her studies specifically explored the impacts of internal displacement and migratory movements resulting from conflicts in Türkiye's cities. Fatma is undertaking her doctoral studies at the faculty of architecture on inderdisciplinary planning at the Université de Montréal. Her research centres around disaster management, particularly post-disaster reconstruction. Through her work, she aims to understand the needs of communities as an architect and propose sustainable solutions that bridge the gaps between these needs and the services provided. By examining the relationship between a country's disaster response and its overall development, Fatma seeks to contribute to effective strategies and solutions in the field. In addition to her ongoing research in the post-disaster reconstruction processes in Türkiye, she is a part-time lecturer at Bahçeşehir University in İstanbul where she leads a course on Architecture, Disasters and Development.

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Fausto Corvino

Marie Skłodowska-Curie Postdoctoral Fellow in Philosophy, Université catholique de Louvain (UCLouvain)
I am a political and moral philosopher working at the intersection of ethics and public policy. My main research interests lie in climate and intergenerational justice. I am currently a Marie Skłodowska-Curie Fellow in Philosophy at the Hoover Chair in Economic and Social Ethics at UCLouvain (Belgium), where I am conducting an individual research project entitled “Should we prohibit luxury emissions of greenhouse gases, on top of price constraints?” (PROHIBLUX). Previously, I was a Postdoctoral Researcher in Practical Philosophy at the University of Gothenburg (Sweden). There I was a member of the Financial Ethics Research Group and conducted an individual research project on the ethics of market-based approaches to climate policy. Before that, I worked as a Postdoctoral Researcher in Moral Philosophy at the Sant'Anna School of Advanced Studies (Pisa, Italy) and as a Postdoctoral Researcher in Theoretical Philosophy at the University of Turin (Italy). During this time I worked mainly on global justice, economic ethics, both theoretical and practical issues related to intergenerational justice, and the ethics of the climate transition.
The very broad question guiding my research is how the burdens and benefits of an ambitious climate transition should be fairly distributed, both domestically and globally, and across generations.

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Fauzia Husain

Assistant Professor, Department of Sociology, Queen's University, Ontario
I am a cultural sociologist interested in understanding how people, especially contemporary Muslim women, navigate cultural contradiction, how they forge belonging and exercise agency amidst the socio-economic changes and upheavels precipitated by global processes, such as the transformation of love (Husain 2020), the spread of Western standards of safety in postcolonial contexts (Husain 2021) and the complexities of immigration and integration (current project).

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Fawn Ngo

Associate Professor of Criminology, University of South Florida
My research interests include testing criminological theory, stalking, cybercrime, predictive analytic applications in criminology and criminal justice, and evaluative research. I have authored over 30 journal articles, book chapters, and technical reports examining the efficacy of self-control theory, routine activity theory, differential social control theory, general strain theory, and gender/general strain theory in accounting for crime and victimization (both online and offline) as well as gender differences in stalking acknowledgment, victim emotional and behavioral copings to the crime of stalking, and the effectiveness of formal and informal responses to the crime of stalking. My latest research focuses on the comparative performance of conventional statistical methods and machine learning and data mining techniques in predicting inmate misconduct.

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Fay Short

Professor, Human and Behavioural Sciences, Bangor University
Fay Short is a Professor in the School of Human and Behavioural Sciences at Bangor University and a Chartered Psychologist with the British Psychological Society. She is also a qualified therapist and a registered member of the British Association for Counselling and Psychotherapy. Having previously worked as Director of Teaching and Learning for the College of Human Sciences, her current professional roles include Course Director for the MSc in Counselling and Associate Pro-Vice Chancellor for Employability at Bangor University.

After the completion of her award-winning PhD in body representation, Fay began to expand her research interests to explore the interaction between psychotherapy and education. She has completed two PGCert qualifications in teaching and a Masters in Education Studies focusing on the applications of psychotherapy in learning environments, alongside additional TEFL and Learning Coach training. She is a member of the Bangor Academy of Teaching Fellows and a Principal Fellow of the Higher Education Academy, and her teaching excellence has been recognised in a highly prestigious National Teaching Fellowship award.

In her therapeutic work, Fay is an accredited hypnotherapist, NLP practitioner, and advanced practitioner of REBT, and she has published a textbook exploring Core Approaches in Counselling and Psychotherapy. Alongside this work, Fay supports academics and professionals across different fields following her training in Executive Coaching and Mentoring. She has also worked in the field of law following her Masters in Law and Criminology, and her psychology of abuse training has been delivered to crime investigators and police officers across the UK.

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Faye Sedgewick

KTP Research Associate in Architecture, Northumbria University, Newcastle
As a Chartered Architect with a PhD in creating supportive living environments and as a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts (RSA), Faye is committed to designing, delivering, and advocating for better and more inclusive environments that promote healthy ageing.

Currently, Faye leads and manages one of the few Knowledge Transfer Partnership (KTP) projects within the architectural field. This collaboration between Building Design Northern (BDN) and Northumbria University is driven by a shared goal of fostering innovation to enhance the quality of homes and care environments in the North East. Central to this mission is the development of BDN's Longevity Housing and Care Approach, which draws upon the collective insights of older adults, healthcare professionals, social care experts, and built environment specialists.

Faye’s research interests include creating age-inclusive environments, implementing evidence-based design principles, and facilitating cross-disciplinary knowledge exchange. She has collaborated with organisations like the Centre for Ageing Better and the RSA, leading the creation of 'Home Sweet Home', a design brief to inspire the next generation of designers to reimagine age-friendly design. Faye's work has received national and international recognition and has been featured at the London Design Festival, the Royal Institute of British Architects, and the Association of Project Safety. Most recently, she was named as one of the Royal Institute of British Architect’s Rising Stars of 2023.

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Fayez Hammad

Lecturer in Political Science and International Relations, USC Dornsife College of Letters, Arts and Sciences
Fayez Hammad teaches courses on Middle East politics, International relations of the Middle East and Arab-Israeli Conflict.

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Fayola Helen Jacobs

Assistant Professor of urban planning, University of Minnesota
Fayola Helen Jacobs is an assistant professor of urban planning at the University of Minnesota. Her work sits at the intersection of Black geographies, Black feminisms, radical planning, and environmental justice. She uses these frameworks to understand global Black communities’ experiences of disasters and climate change and to create opportunities to imagine and build more just environmental futures.

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Federico Chaves Correa

Détenteur d’une licence en science politique de l’Universidad Nacional de Rosario. Doctorant en science politique à l’Université Laval. Sa recherche porte sur la gouvernance autoritaire et l’utilisation de la violence par les États autoritaires.

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Federico Cugurullo

Assistant Professor in Smart and Sustainable Urbanism, Trinity College Dublin
Federico Cugurullo is Assistant Professor in Smart and Sustainable Urbanism at Trinity College Dublin. His research is positioned at the intersection of urban geography, political philosophy and experimental urbanism, and explores how ideas of sustainability are cultivated and implemented, with a focus on projects for smart and eco-cities.

He is currently researching how artificial intelligence (AI) is impacting on urban governance and planning, thereby influencing the sustainability of cities.

Federico has done extensive empirical research in the Middle East and Southeast Asia where he has investigated the sustainability performance of supposedly experimental cities such as Masdar City in Abu Dhabi and Hong Kong. His work has been used by the United Nations and the United Kingdom's Department for Environment, Food & Rural Affairs (DEFRA) to foresee future urban challenges and develop preventive policies.

Building upon his empirical research on AI, Federico has contributed to the development of the theory of autonomous urbanism. Other theoretical contributions include the concept of urban eco-modernisation, the notion of urban artificial intelligence, the development of urban equations and the critical theory of Frankenstein Urbanism.

Before joining Trinity College Dublin, Federico held positions at the University of Manchester, King's College London and the London School of Economics and Political Science.

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Federico Donelli

Assistant Professor of International Relations, University of Trieste
Federico Donelli, Ph.D. is a tenure-track Assistant Professor of International Relations in the Department of Political and Social Sciences at the University of Trieste, Italy. His research areas include international politics and security studies of the Middle East and Sub-Saharan Africa, focusing on the foreign policy of various regional and extra-regional actors. He is currently working on the militarization of the Red Sea and the increasing global competition in sub-Saharan Africa. He is the author of several articles that have appeared in International Affairs, Third World Quarterly, Small Wars & Insurgencies, and The International Spectator. He is also the author of Turkey in Africa. Turkey's Strategic Involvement in Sub-Saharan Africa, published by Bloomsbury in 2021.

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Fei Zhu

Assistant Professor in Entrepreneurship, University of Nottingham

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Feisal Subhan

Lecturer in Biomedical Science, University of Plymouth
I am a human physiologist and teach and conduct research at the University of Plymouth. My research interests are education and the lung.

I contribute to the teaching, curriculum developments, course management, assessments, quality assurance of the School of Biomedical and Healthcare Sciences. I also act as an expert resource in human physiology within the School's undergraduate programme, and participate and contribute to research activity within the School.

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Félicien Faury

Postdoctorant, CESDIP, Université de Versailles Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines (UVSQ) – Université Paris-Saclay
Félicien Faury est politiste et sociologue, docteur en science politique et postdoctorant au Cesdip (Centre de recherches Sociologiques sur le Droit et les Institutions Pénales). Ses travaux portent sur l'extrême droite française, les partis politiques, le vote, les processus de politisation.
Il a récemment publié :
- Des électeurs ordinaires. Enquête sur la normalisation de l'extrême droite, Seuil, 2024
- (avec Elisa Bellè), "Going Local, Going Mainstream? Ethnographic Study of Two French Cities Governed by the Rassemblement National", Government and Opposition, 2024:1-16.
- « Race et extrême droite. Réflexions sur les conditions raciales d’une recherche sur le Rassemblement national », Marronnages, vol. 2, n°1, 2023, p. 37-52
- (en codirection avec Safia Dahani, Estelle Delaine, Guillaume Letourneur) Sociologie politique du Rassemblement national. Enquêtes de terrain, Presses Universitaires du Septentrion, 2023.
- “Everyday gendered Islamophobia: exploring ordinary attitudes toward Muslim women in Southern France”, Gender, Place & Culture, 2023
- « Extrême droite partisane et rôles municipaux. Le travail de représentation d’élus municipaux du Front National », Pôle Sud, 2021/1 (54), p. 139-153
- (avec Guillaume Letourneur) « Un culte du chef ? Culture militaire et verticalité organisationnelle au Front national », Revue française de science politique, 2020/3 (70), p. 399-420

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Felicity Castagna

Lecturer, Creative Writing, Western Sydney University
Felicity Castagna has published four novels for adults and young adults including her most recent book, Girls In Boys’ Cars which received The Victorian and Queensland Premier’s Literary Award for YA and is now being adapted for stage and screen. Her previous novel, No More Boats was a finalist in the 2018 Miles Franklin Literary Awards and is published internationally by Europa. Her young adult novel The Incredible Here and received The Prime Minister’s Award for Young Adult Literature as well as the IBBY Award and was a finalist in several other awards including the CBCA Book of the Year Award. She has worked with artists in many different fields to produce work for The Sydney Opera House, The Sydney Festival, The National Theatre of Parramatta, The Four Winds Festival and many other places as well as with The Finishing School Collective. Her creative non-fiction and critical responses to literature, art and home are published both here and internationally on platforms such as The Sydney Review of Books, Electric Literature, LitHub, The Griffith Review and ABC radio and television.
Castagna is a highly experienced teacher, speaker, writing mentor and teacher educator who has facilitated workshops everywhere from schools to community arts centres to correctional centres and has helped to establish, promote and run many writing and storytelling programs. She is currently a Lecturer in Creative Writing at The Writing and Society Research Centre, Western Sydney University.

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Felicity Salina

Researcher in Criminal Justice and Human Rights, Universitas Gadjah Mada

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Felipe Antunes-de-Oliveira

Felipe Antunes de Oliveira is a Doctoral Researcher and an Associate Tutor in the Department of International Relations of the University of Sussex. He is also a professional diplomat of the Brazilian Ministry of External Relations.

His interest areas include Global Political Economy, Marxist Theories of International Relations, Dependency Theories and Uneven and Combined Development. He is specialised in Latin American contemporary political economy.

His current research compares neoliberalism and neodevelopmentalism in Brasil and Argentina.

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Felipe Bastos Gurgel Silva

Assistant Professor, Trulaske College of Business, University of Missouri-Columbia
Felipe B G Silva is an assistant professor at the University of Missouri. His research revolves around macroeconomics, political economy, and financial economics, and has been published in several academic outlets.

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Felix Dube

Senior Lecturer in the Department of Public Law, Faculty of Law, University of Pretoria, University of Pretoria
Dube Felix Dube is a Senior Lecturer in the Department of Public Law, Faculty of Law, University of Pretoria, where he teaches environmental law and administrative law. His research interests lie in administrative law, human rights and environmental law. He is also an assistant editor for the Journal of Law, Society and Development.

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Felix Schmermer

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Felix Schulz

Research Fellow, University of Leeds
Interdisciplinary researcher working on sociological and social-psychological perspectives around climate change. I am interested in institutional and individual level factors influencing climate change actions and perceptions. Of particular interest to my research are workers and labour unions in the social-ecological transformation and the role of value orientations.

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Femke Mulder

Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Anglia Ruskin University
Femke is a social scientist working in the field of disaster and humanitarian studies. She specialises in knowledge management for disaster mitigation, response and recovery – with a special focus on localised, participatory and inclusive approaches. She has a university teaching qualification (UTQ).

Femke has a background in organisation sciences and social anthropology. Her research focuses on knowledge management (KM) in disaster and humanitarian settings.

To date, she has studied disaster KM in the context of earthquakes, climate change, global health (esp. HIV/AIDS), conflict and displacement. She is trained and experienced in both qualitative and quantitative social research methods.

Femke has over 15 years of experience in programme management and policy research for government and global NGOs.

Spoken Languages
English
Dutch (native)
Spanish (professional working proficiency)

Research interests

Disaster management
Knowledge management
Sociology of disasters
Humanitarian studies
Organisation sciences
Social anthropology

Qualifications

PG Dip Social Research Methods, The Open University
MA Social Anthropology, SOAS University of London
BA International Development and History, SOAS University of London

Memberships, editorial boards

Advisory Board Member, DATAWAR project, Sciences Po Lille, France
Member, International Humanitarian Studies Association, International Institute of Social Sciences, the Netherlands
Guest editor, Emerging voices and pathways to inclusive disaster studies, Disaster Prevention and Management (2022) 31(1-2).

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Femke Nijsse

Lecturer at Global Systems Institute, University of Exeter
I'm a complexity scientist with experience modelling climate, energy systems and the economy.

I'm working on innovation in the energy system and the transition towards sustainable energy. I have been involved in the EEIST project led previously by Jean-Francois Mercure. The project seeks to inform energy policy in China, Brazil and India, as well as the UK and the EU. As part of this project, I've improved the representation of the power sector in the energy-economy-environment model E3ME-FTT. Major energy technologies in E3ME-FTT are represented with evolutionary economics, so that the diffusion of a new technology follows an S-curve. I've improved the power sector model by improving the representation of learning, getting higher-quality data and improve the representation of energy storage.

As a next step, I'm involved in developing a submodel of E3ME-FTT for flexibility, storage and hydrogen to gain a better understanding of the diffusion of high shares of variable renewables, and the way sector coupling can help. This should inform what type of policies are effective now that the major barriers towards diffusion are changing (supply chain / grid stability rather than costs)

I did my PhD within mathematics in the Exeter Climate Systems group with Peter Cox. It involved finding a theoretical basis for emergent constraints and improving (statistical) techniques. For some processes, a group of climate models shows a relationship between a past and future variable. Measurements of the first allows us to exploit this relationship and get a better estimate of our future climate. My focus was on decadal variability, historical warming and climate sensitivity.

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Fen-Biao Gao

Professor of Neurology, Gov. Paul Cellucci Chair in Neuroscience Research, UMass Chan Medical School
Dr. Gao is currently the Paul Cellucci Chair in Neuroscience Research and Professor of Neurology at the UMass Chan Medical school. He received his PhD degree from Duke University and did postdoctoral trainings at UCL and UCSF. He started his own lab at the Gladstone Institute of Neurological Disease at UCSF in 2000 and moved to UMass Chan in 2010. Dr. Gao received a Jacob Javits Neuroscience Investigator Award from the NINDS/NIH and a McKnight Neuroscience of Brain Disorders Award from the McKnight Foundation. He was also a Sloan Research Fellow in Neuroscience and a Klingenstein Fellow in Neuroscience.

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Fenella Amarasinghe

PhD Candidate, Faculty of Education, York University, Canada
I have worked in education for over 15 years, in the capacity of teaching, student services, leadership and research in K-12 and higher education. Currently I am a full-time PhD candidate in the Faculty of Education at York University. My research interests are in engineering ethics education, philosophy of technology and ethics as pedagogy. My PhD research is tied to a cross-institutional research project with researchers from the University of Manitoba, University of Waterloo, Memorial University and York University. We are investigating technological stewardship and pedagogy within and beyond the Technological Stewardship Practice Program which was launched by the Engineering Change Lab and MaRS Discovery District. Additionally, I teach a first year engineering ethics, creative problem solving and communications course at the Lassonde School of Engineering at York University, and I sit on the Joint APPRC-ASCP Task Force on the Future of Pedagogy at York University. Prior to beginning my PhD, I was a Senior Manager, Education Planning and Development at Toronto Metropolitan University where I led culture change related to advancing pedagogy and ethics in engineering education.

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Feng Wang

Professor of Sociology, University of California, Irvine
Feng Wang in an expert on Chinese demographics and professor of sociology at University of California, Irvine. His research interests: include comparative demographic, economic, and social processes; social inequality in state socialisms and contemporary Chinese society.

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Ferdinando Fioretto

Assistant Professor of Computer Science, University of Virginia
I am an assistant professor of Computer Science at UVA. I lead the Responsible AI for Science and Engineering (RAISE) group where we make advances in artificial intelligence with focus on two key themes:
AI for Science and Engineering: We develop the foundations to blend deep learning and constrained optimization for complex scientific and engineering problems.
Trustworthy & Responsible AI: We analyze the equity of AI systems in support of decision-making and learning tasks, focusing especially on privacy and fairness.

My group is generously supported by the National Science Foundation, Google, Amazon, and the University of Virginia. Before joining the University of Virginia, I was an assistant professor at Syracuse University. Prior to that I was a postdoctoral research associate at the Georgia Institute of Technology and a research fellow at the University of Michigan.

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Fereidoun Rezanezhad

Research Associate Professor, Department of Earth & Environmental Sciences, University of Waterloo
Dr. Fereidoun Rezanezhad is a Research Associate Professor in the Department of Earth and Environmental Sciences at University of Waterloo. He received his PhD in 2007 from the University of Heidelberg, Germany, in soil and environmental physics. His research broadly focuses on soil-water-atmosphere interactions and the effects of climate change and management practices on carbon and nutrient biogeochemistry in natural and disturbed ecosystems. Rezanezhad has extensive field experience in terrestrial and wetland ecosystems, specifically with soil and water quality, and nutrient and greenhouse gas flux monitoring. His current research targets cold regions Critical Zone science with a particular focus on hydro(bio)geochemical soil processes in cold-temperate to subarctic and permafrost regions.

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Fergus O'Leary Simpson

Postdoctoral research fellow, University of Antwerp
Fergus O'Leary Simpson is a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Antwerp’s Institute of Development Policy (IOB). His research looks at the intersection of environmental conservation, various forms of extraction and violent conflict in eastern DRC’s South Kivu Province. He obtained a PhD from the International Institute of Social Studies (ISS) in the Hague, which is part of Erasmus University.

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Fern R. Hauck

Professor of Family Medicine and Public Health Sciences, University of Virginia
Fern R. Hauck, MD, MS is currently the Spencer P. Bass, MD, Twenty-First Century Professor of Family Medicine and Professor of Public Health Sciences at the University of Virginia School of Medicine. She is also the director of the International Family Medicine Clinic at UVA.

Dr. Hauck's primary research focuses on sudden unexpected infant death, including sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). She has studied risk factors for SIDS and other unexpected infant deaths, especially focusing on African-American and other minority communities. She has also studied bedsharing practices cross culturally and preventive strategies, such as pacifier use. An important theme of Dr. Hauck's research is eliminating disparities in health services and outcomes. She is a member of the American Academy of Pediatrics Task Force on SIDS and is an advisor to several other organizations and federal agencies that focus on infant health and safety.

Her other professional passion is global health and caring for refugees. She started the International Family Medicine Clinic in 2002, which serves the refugee population of Charlottesville.

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Fernanda Mata

Research Fellow, Monash University

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Fernando Camacho Padilla

Profesor contratado doctor, Universidad Autónoma de Madrid
Fernando Camacho Padilla. Doctor en Historia por la Universidad Autónoma de Madrid (UAM) y la Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile en convenio de cotutela. Actualmente es profesor del Departamento de Historia Contemporánea de la UAM. Ha realizado estancias de investigación en la Universidad Nova de Lisboa, la Universidad de Santiago de Chile, y en la Universidad de Teherán, entre otras. Ha sido invitado a impartir cursos y talleres académicos en centros como la Universidad Allameh Tabataba’i de Teherán, la Universidad del Punjab (Lahore, Pakistán), y la Universidad de Azerbaiyán de Lenguas Extranjeras. Antes de su incorporación a la UAM fue profesor en las universidades de Estocolmo, Uppsala, Södertörn y Dalarna (Suecia).
Sus principales publicaciones tratan sobre las relaciones entre Chile y Suecia, así como las Comisiones de la Verdad en el Cono Sur. En los últimos años, sus investigaciones se han centrado en las relaciones contemporáneas de América Latina con el mundo islámico, especialmente durante el periodo de la Guerra Fría.

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Fernando Lara

Associate Professor of Architecture, University of Texas at Austin

Fernando Luiz Lara is a Brazilian architect with degrees from the Federal University of Minas Gerais (BArch, 1993) and the University of Michigan (PhD, 2001). Prof. Lara's interests revolve around Latin American 20th century architecture with emphasis on the dissemination of its values beyond the traditional disciplinary boundaries. His PhD dissertation on this topic was expanded into a book: The Rise of Popular Modernist Architecture in Brazil, published in 2008 by the University Press of Florida. In his several articles Prof. Lara has discussed the modern and the contemporary Brazilian architecture, its meaning, context and social-economic insertion. His latest publications look at the modernist vocabulary and spatiality being appropriated by the humblest favela dwellers.

A member of the Brazilian Institute of Architects and the Brazilian DOCOMOMO, Lara has also been active in his native country as a critic, researcher and educator. A licensed architect in Brazil, Lara has designed many structures, alone or in partnership with others. His current interest in the favelas has turned into opportunities to engage with public policy at the municipal level as well as collaborations with local firms designing public spaces in informal settlements. In 2005 he founded Studio Toró, a non-profit devoted to the challenges of water conservation and urban flooding in Latin America.

At the University of Texas at Austin Fernando Lara teaches seminars on 20th century Latin American architecture and urbanism, as well as studios related to the continent's current urban challenges.

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Ffion Reynolds

Honorary Research Fellow, Cardiff University
I am an archaeologist specialising in the prehistory of Britain and Ireland. I trained as an archaeologist at Cardiff University, completing my PhD at the university, focusing on the rock art of the Neolithic passage tombs of Newgrange, Knowth and Dowth in Co. Meath, Ireland, and then broadening my research interests to include the subject of worldview; studying shamanism, totemism and animism.

As part of my PhD in 2008, my research took me to South America, where I worked closely with the Shipibo tribe, the indigenous people along the Ucayali River in the Amazon rainforest in Peru. My rock art research took me to Namibia in 2017, when I worked with the archaeology department at the University of Namibia, Windhoek.

I joined Cadw in 2011, the historic environment service for the Welsh Government, to work as a community archaeologist in the south Wales area. Currently, I oversee the public programmes for Cadw, across 130 sites in Wales.

I co-direct a public archaeology project in the multi-period landscape around the important site of Bryn Celli Ddu Neolithic passage tomb, on the island of Anglesey.

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