Senior Lecturer: University of Huddersfield Business School, University of Huddersfield
BA(Hons), MSc (Distinction), PGCHE, FHEA
Senior lecturer at University of Huddersfield Business School specialising in business marketing and brand experience management. Specific research interests include the role of digital technology in marketing innovation, and the organisation of marketing practice. I am also interested in the political economy of sport business management at an international level, with specific interest toward the changing consumer culture in 21st century China.
His research focuses on the psychology underlying human misbelief. In his most widely-cited work, he showed that people tend to hold flattering opinions of their competence, character, and prospects that cannot be justified from objective evidence—a phenomenon that carries many implications for health, education, the workplace, and economic exchange. He also examines how many of these same processes also injure judgments made by groups.
Dunning’s other research focuses on decision-making in various settings. In work on economic games, he explores how choices commonly presumed to be economic in nature actually hinge more on psychological factors, such as social norms and emotion. In particular, he documents that people trust complete strangers in situations in which the economic analysis would suggest no trust whatsoever.
Finally, Dunning explores how people’s preferences and wishes distort their judgements and conclusions. In past work, he has shown how the influence of motivated reasoning extends even down to shape perceptual experience, such as vision and hearing.
PhD Candidate in the School of Communication, The Ohio State University
David Clementson is a PhD Candidate in the School of Communication at The Ohio State University. He has been published in Presidential Studies Quarterly, the Journal of Language and Social Psychology, Mass Communication and Society, the Journal of Political Marketing, the International Journal of Sport Communication, the Encyclopedia of Deception, and the Encyclopedia of Politics and Social Media. Before grad school he worked professionally for nearly a decade in strategic communication, politics, and public relations. He was a political campaign manager and strategist (for successful Democrats and Republicans), the press secretary and director of communications for state attorneys general, a journalist (for newspapers and magazines), and a public relations director.
David Eiser is a Research Fellow in Economics at the University of Stirling, and at the Centre on Constitutional Change.
He specialises in the economics of constitutional change, regional economics, and labour markets.
David has published extensively on the economics of devolution in the UK, particularly in regard to fiscal issues in Scotland. He co-edited work on the economics of Scottish independence published by the Scottish Economic Society, and has published a number of papers on inequality in Scotland. David has given evidence to various Scottish Parliament Committees, and published research for the Scottish Government on issues including, the integration of employment and skills services, broadband rollout, and the Commonwealth Games.
Professor Farrell is a member of the Royal Irish Academy. He is a specialist in the study of parties, elections, electoral systems and members of parliament. His current research focuses on the role of deliberation in constitutional reform processes. In 2012 he was elected as President of the Political Studies Association of Ireland.
In 2013 he was elected as Speaker of the Council of the European Consortium for Political Research. Professor Farrell is founding co-editor of Party Politics. Prior to his move to Dublin, Professor Farrell was professor and head of Social Sciences at the University of Manchester.
His principal research interests are elections, electoral systems, political parties, deliberation, and the representative role of members of parliament
Director of the Curtin Not-for-profit Initiative & Author of the National Disability Costing and Pricing Framework, Curtin University
David Gilchrist is director of Curtin University's Curtin Not-for-profit Initiative. He is an accountant and an historian with over twenty years experience in the Not-for-profit and charitable sector in Australia and the UK. David has worked in government, not-for-profits and in commerce and researches and writes on governance, sustainability, outcomes measurement, accountability and reporting in the public and not-for-profit sectors.
Currently David is chairman of Nulsen Disability Services, chairman of the Kimberley Individual and Family Support Association, he sits on the Australian Charities and Not-for-profits Commission Advisory Board and on the national Not-for-profit committee of Chartered Accountants Australia and New Zealand. He is also a member of the Australian Accounting Standards Board Academic Advisory Panel.
Associate Professor David Glance is the Director of the UWA Centre for Software Practice, a UWA research and development centre.
Originally a physiologist working in the area of vascular control mechanisms in pregnancy, Professor Glance subsequently worked in the software industry for over 20 years before spending the last 10 years at UWA. The UWA CSP has developed the eHealth platform MMEx which has been used to provide electronic patient management in WA and other parts of Australia. Professor Glance's research interests are in health informatics, public health and software engineering.
Professor of Electrical & Electronic Engineering, University of Melbourne
Professor David Grayden is Deputy Head (Academic) of the Department of Electrical and Electronic Engineering at The University of Melbourne.
His main research interests are in understanding how the brain processes information and how best to present information to the brain using medical bionics, such as the bionic ear and bionic eye. He is also conducting research in epileptic seizure prediction and electrical stimulation to prevent or stop epileptic seizures.
I am a partner with aviation and aerospace law firm HodgkinsonJohnston. I am also an associate professor in the Law School at the University of Western Australia, and executive director of EcoCarbon (a UNFCCC-accredited NGO) Displacement.
My areas of research are aviation law and climate change.
In terms of aviation, I was formerly Director of Legal Services at IATA (the organisation of the world's airlines) in Montreal, and edited the book 'Essential Documents on International Air Carrier Liability.'
In terms of climate change, I led an international project team which drafted the Peninsula Principles on Climate Displacement. I am also the coauthor of the leading text on climate change law in Australia, 'Global Climate Change: Australian Law and Policy' (LexisNexis), and was the general editor of the looseleaf service, also published by LexisNexis, 'Climate Change Law and Policy in Australia.'
Senior Lecturer, Communications and Media Studies, Monash University
David is a political analyst, social theorist and media scholar. He completed a major in Media Studies at Swinburne University, a BA (Hons) in Politics and Social Theory and a PhD in Social Theory (Department of the History and Philosophy of Science) from the University of Melbourne, where he was awarded the Dwight prize for political science.
He is author or editor of four books in the sociology of communications including: Virtual Politics: Identity and Community in Cyberspace (Sage 1997) and Virtual Globalisation: Virtual Spaces, Tourist Spaces (Routledge 2001), Communication Theory: Media, Technology and Society (Sage 2005) and a Key Concepts in Media and Communications (Sage 2011) co-authored with Paul Jones (UNSW) Over eleven years, he has also co-authored four editions of an analysis of Australian society: Australian sociology (2003, 2007 and 2011, 2014) with Roberta Julian and Katie Hughes. For the last two editions he has written a new chapter on the sociology of climate change.
David Hutchison has been leading a research group in computer networks for 30 years, focusing largely on Quality of Service (QoS) and more recently on resilient systems. He has completed many projects, mostly with international and industry collaborations, and has written many papers in his areas of interest. He has served on the key conference technical program committees in his field and on several journal and book publishing editorial boards.
Dr David Ingles has a BEc (Sydney), MEc Sydney and PhD (Public Policy, ANU). He has worked in the Commonwealth public service and also for the Queensland Government in research and policy advisory roles, and was a policy adviser to Ministers in the Hawke Government. He has recently been attached to the Australia institute. He specialises in tax and social security policy.
My PhD research was supervised by Professor Nilli Lavie at UCL. I worked on the development of novel applications of perceptual load theory.
I currently work at the University of York FaceVar lab, headed by Professor Mike Burton. Our research focuses on improving our understanding of human and machine face recognition.
Dr David Jones has a PhD in Meteorology/Climate, A BSc majoring in meteorology, chemisty and mathematics, and a Graduate Dipolma in Forecasting.
David Jones received his PhD from the Earth of School Science at Melbourne University. His research has covered numerous aspects of climate including seasonal prediction, spatial analysis, climate change monitoring and climate change detection.
Dr David Jones is Manager of Climate Monitoring and Prediction at the Australian Bureau of Meteorology. The Climate Monitoring and Prediction Sections of the Bureau are responsible for monitoring Australian climate variability and change, and the prediction of Australian climate on intraseasonal (a few weeks) to interannual timescales.
The Bureau presently operates under the authority of the Meteorology Act 1955, which requires it to report on the state of the atmosphere and oceans in support of Australia's social, economic, cultural and environmental goals. David Jones does not consult to, own shares in or receive funding from any company or organisation that would benefit from this article, and has no relevant affiliations.
David R. Keith is an Assistant Professor of System Dynamics at the MIT Sloan School of Management.
David uses simulation modelling to examine the diffusion of new technologies in the automotive industry. His research examines corporate strategy and public policy issues including spatial patterns of technology adoption, supply constraints in production, competition between existing platforms and emerging alternative fuel vehicles, and the impact of new technologies on energy consumption and environmental impacts.
David has received several awards for his research, including a Fulbright scholarship, an Alcoa Foundation Fellowship from the American-Australian Association, a Martin Family Sustainability Fellowship from the MIT Energy Initiative, and the Dana Meadows award recognizing the best student paper at the International System Dynamics Conference. David previously worked for Holden, the Australian subsidiary of General Motors, and URS Corporation, a global engineering and environmental consultancy.
David holds BEng (Hons.), BCom, and MEnv degrees from the University of Melbourne (Australia) and a PhD from the MIT Engineering Systems Division.
Since I retired from teaching at the University of Queensland I have continued collaborating with academic colleagues on forest restoration. I have undertaken a series of consultancies with the World Bank in China (involving forest restoration in degraded land) and with the Australian aid program in Vietnam (involving adaptions to climate change in the Mekong Delta).
In recent years I have also given lectures to post graduate students (University of Melbourne, Yale University, Swedish Agricultural University) and participated in reforestation training programs (China, Thailand, Malaysia).
Director of the Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism, University of Oxford
David Levy has been Director of the Reuters Institute since September 2008.
His work covers the full range of issues around developments in journalism and he has particular interests in public service broadcasting, media regulation and business models, and the interaction between digital technology and media regulation.
His publications include ‘Europe's Digital Revolution: Broadcasting Regulation, the EU and the Nation State’, Routledge 1999/2001, and joint editor with Rasmus Kleis Nielsen of 'The Changing Business of Journalism and its Implications for Democracy' (Reuters Institute 2010) and joint editorship with Nic Newman of the annual Reuters Institute Digital News Report (Reuters Institute 2012-16).
Before joining the Institute he was Controller, Public Policy at the BBC until 2007 where he led the BBC's policy for the last BBC Charter Review and was in charge of public policy & regulation. Prior to his BBC policy role he worked as a journalist, first for the BBC World Service and then for BBC News and Current Affairs; as a radio producer and reporter on File on 4; as a TV reporter on Newsnight, and as Editor of Analysis on Radio 4.
Dr David Levy holds degrees from the Universities of York, LSE and a doctorate in 20th century French history from Nuffield College, Oxford.
Principal Lecturer in Law, Liverpool John Moores University
Having had an enjoyable 27 year police career I have now established a new career in academia where I am a principal lecturer at Liverpool John Moores University's Law School teaching and researching terrorism, security, policing, human rights, criminal law and public law. I have a number of books, journal articles and book chapters on terrorism and policing already published, with other research due to be published soon.
As a result of my research and experience in policing, my services to provide expert commentary for local, national and international media is frequently requested. I have appeared on the BBC radio and TV, Sky news, Al Jazeera, France 24, DW Germany, Russia Today, TRT World (Turkey) and Al Arabyia television LBC and Voice of Russia. I have also provided commentary for UK's press including The Guardian and Daily Mirror as well as Slovakia's Pravda Austria's Der Presse and the US's Washington Post, Wall Street Journal and New York Times amongst others. These have been on issues on terrorism, security, human rights and European Arrest Warrants. I regularly review the newspapers for City Talk.
I am currently an external examiner at Teeside University on their police foundation programmes, Coventry University's undergraduate law degree programme and the University of Central Lancashire's MSc programme on terrorism studies.
I am a member of the Liverpool Law Society's Criminal Practice Committee and an academic fellow of the Inner Temple.
I am currently assisting Merseyside Police's Prevent team on issues related to radicalisation to extremist causes.
Music psychologist, University of Cambridge
My research examines musical behavior at the intersection of personality, social, and cognitive science. It begins from that standpoint that differences in musical experience are not random, but are rather tied to various psychological and cultural processes. Recently, our work has shown that personality and cognitive styles predict musical preferences and musical ability. We also explore a range of other topics including musical talent and skill in autism, how music is linked to resilience and well-being, and whether music can increase empathy and communication skills.
I am Honorary Professor in the Centre for Transport Studies at UCL. I was formerly Chief Scientist at the Department for Transport. Earlier in my career I was a member of the scientific staff of the Medical Research Council and a civil servant in various Whitehall departments.
My research interests focus on the growth of travel demand, particularly as this is influenced by demographic factors, and on how this demand is met by investment in the transport system, as this is influenced by transport policy and new technologies.
PhD Student - Sensory Marketing and Consumer Psychology / Sessional Lecturer in Marketing, CQUniversity Australia
David P. Harris is a PhD Student and Sessional Lecturer in Marketing at CQUniversity Australia's School of Business and Law. David's research focuses on sensory marketing and consumer psychology, with particular emphasis on perception, judgment and decision making in online contexts. David also researches touch-screen devices and the role they play in our choice behaviour.
Professor of European Politics, Queen's University Belfast
David Phinnemore is Professor of European Politics and Jean Monnet Chair in European Political Science in the School of Politics, International Studies and Philosophy at Queen's University Belfast. He is also Dean of Education in the Faculty of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences at Queen's University Belfast, as well as Visiting Professor at the College of Europe (Bruges) where he teaches on EU enlargement.
He holds a BA in European Studies (1990) and was awarded his PhD in European Studies by the University of Kent at Canterbury in 1998. His teaching interests are focused on the European Union, notably its institutions, decision-making procedures, external relations and enlargement.
His research interests cover EU treaty reform, EU enlargement, EU external relations and alternatives to EU membership, particularly association.
Scientific Director of the Kidscan Childrens Cancer Research Charity, University of Salford
I am currently the scientific director of the children's cancer research charity Kidscan, and a senior lecturer in biomedicine at the University of Salford. I teach biomedical science students on a IBMS accredited degree course and a biochemistry course that is accredited by the Society of Biology.
My research interests include cancer treatment, drug design and discovery, ECM biology, polysaccharide structural studies, technical development in glycomics and control of angiogenesis for the treatment of cancer. I also have considerable experience in clinical research, including taking part in radiotherapy and photodynamic therapy clinics and clinical trials. My current research interests include the development of complex polysaccharides as cancer therapeutic agents and the discovery of new antibiotics.
Lecturer in Education, University of Newcastle
David Roy is a lecturer in Education and Creative Arts at the University of Newcastle.
His research interests are in pedagogy and homeschooling, drama and arts learning, and dyspraxia and inclusion in Education. He was nominated for the 2006 Saltire/TES Scottish Education Publication of the Year and won the 2013 Best New Australian Publication for VCE Drama and/or VCE Theatre Studies. His most recent text is 'Teaching the Arts: Early Childhood and Primary’ (2015) published by Cambridge University Press.
Regius Professor of Political Science, University of Essex
Professor David Sanders is the UK’s first Regius Professor of Political Science. He co-edited the top UK political science journal, the British Journal of Political Science, between 1990 and 2008.
He is a Fellow of the British Academy and received a Special Recognition Award from the Political Studies Association in 2012. From 2000-2012 he was a Principal Investigator for the British Election Study.
His current areas of research include political participation; election forecasting; the politics of the UK public sector; and measuring and assessing European citizenship.
My general interests lie in the economics and political economy of work, employment relations / work studies, the history of economic thought, and political economy. My approach to research and teaching encompasses ideas and insights from different disciplines and I retain an interest in promoting forms of interdisciplinary research and teaching. Current research focuses on a number of interconnected areas, including the conceptualisation of work, the changing boundaries between labour economics and other areas of labour research, the study of the quality of work and of worker well-being, and the process of financialisation especially as the latter bears on work and labor.
Professor David Stebenne teaches American legal history in the Moritz College of Law and modern U.S. political history in The Ohio State University History Department.
He graduated from Yale magna cum laude in 1982 and then earned a J.D. and Ph.D. in history from Columbia University through a joint-degree program that produces legal historians. He is a member of the Maryland Bar who moved directly into teaching, first at Yale (1991-1993) and then Ohio State (since 1993).
Professor Stebenne’s dissertation on the life and work of former labor lawyer and U.S. Supreme Court Justice Arthur J. Goldberg was published by Oxford University Press in 1996 under the title Arthur J. Goldberg: New Deal Liberal. While doing research on that project, Professor Stebenne worked with Goldberg directly during the last nine years of his life.
His second book was a study of the life and work of Arthur Larson, the legal academic who wrote the leading treatise on workers’ compensation law and also held three high-ranking posts in the administration of Dwight D. Eisenhower. Indiana University Press published this book under the title Modern Republican: Arthur Larson and the Eisenhower Years in 2006.
Professor Stebenne’s third book (co-authored with Joseph Mitchell) was a history of Columbia, Md., the planned suburban “new town” created by Baltimore lawyer and real estate developer James Rouse. This book was published by The History Press under the title New City Upon A Hill: A History of Columbia, Maryland in 2007.
He is at work on his fourth book, which is a political and legal history of the U.S. from the 1930s through the 1960s. The book’s working title is An Era of Moderation: The United States, 1933-1968.
Professor Stebenne also has written many articles, essays, and book reviews for a variety of legal and historical publications. Among the most recent is one titled “Who Really Won the Election of 1960?” which was first published on the Election Law @ Moritz website, and then on the History News Network (HNN) website and in print in the Columbus Bar Lawyers Quarterly.
He is interested in the history of American elections and in contemporary national politics. He serves the Election Law @ Moritz team as its “elections historian.” He comments regularly on national politics for both local and national media.
Professor Stebenne co-chaired (along with law professor Edward B. Foley and former political science professor Paul Beck) the Democracy Studies Speakers Series during 2012 and 2013. He served on the editorial board that oversaw the writing of a history of the Ohio General Assembly by historian David Gold. It was published in 2009 by Ohio University Press under the title Democracy in Session: A History of the Ohio General Assembly. Professor Stebenne serves as the chair of the committee overseeing the Ohio General Assembly Oral History Project, which is interviewing present and former Ohio lawmakers. He also is assisting the Ohio Supreme Court in its efforts to create an Ohio Supreme Court Historical Society.
Professor Stebenne is serving a three-year term on the Littleton-Griswold Prize Committee of the American Historical Association. The prize is awarded annually to author of the best book on American legal history.
He has won awards for his research, teaching and service.
Research Fellow, Alfred Deakin Institute for Citizenship and Globalisation, Deakin University
I am the Research Fellow to the UNESCO Chair for comparative research on cultural diversity and social justice, within the Alfred Deakin Institute for Citizenship and Globalisation, Deakin University. I wrote my Doctoral dissertation on the Turkish Muslim transnational organisation known as the Gülen Movement, which was published by Oxford University Press entitled 'The House of Service: The Gülen Movement and Islam's Third Way.' My research interests are Muslim movements, Turkish politics and society, religion and development, and the Middle East.
Dr. David Tuffley is a Senior Lecturer in Applied Ethics and SocioTechnical Studies at Griffith University’s School of ICT. A regular contributor to mainstream media on the social impact of technology, David is a recognized expert in his field. Before academia David worked as an IT Consultant in Australia and the United Kingdom, a role he continues to perform when not educating the next generation of IT professionals. David is an engaging science communicator of many years experience.
David came to the world of technology from the Humanities, having studied Psychology, Anthropology, Classical Rhetoric and English literature at the University of Queensland. David is an accomplished professional speaker and forum moderator.
David's formal qualifications include PhD (Software Engineering), Master of Philosophy (Information Systems), Grad Cert in Higher Education (all from Griffith University), Bachelor of Arts majoring in Psychology, English Literature, Anthropology (University of Queensland). David also completed an Associate Diploma in Health Surveying at the Queensland Institute of Technology (now QUT), working as a Health Surveyor in Ayr and Charleville (1978-1981).
Senior Lecturer, School of Marketing, University of Technology Sydney
David Waller is a Senior Lecturer in the School of Marketing, University of Technology, Sydney. David has over 20 years experience teaching marketing subjects at several universities, including University of Newcastle, University of New South Wales and Charles Sturt University-Riverina. His research has included projects on marketing communications, advertising agency-client relationships; controversial advertising; international advertising; marketing ethics; and marketing education.
Deborah Berry is Assistant Professor and Co-Director of the Histopathology and Tissue Shared Resource. The Histopathology & Tissue Shared Resource (HTSR) is Georgetown Lombardi's resource for accessing human tissue for translational research and provides comprehensive, high quality laboratory and interpretive pathology services. The HTSR consents for, collects and distributes fresh- and formalin-fixed paraffin embedded tissue as well as provides technical and pathological support for investigator-driven collection protocols including the novel conditionally reprogrammed cells program. The HTSR also coordinates with the company Indivumed for the collection of high-quality biospecimens including matching fresh frozen and formalin fixed tissues, serum, plasma, urine and comprehensive clinical data. HTSR Co-Director Brent Harris, MD, PhD, provides comprehensive pathology services with a speciality in neuropathology. Under the direction of HTSR Co-Director Deborah Berry, PhD, the Histopathology Laboratory provides comprehensive histology services including necropsy, tissue processing, microtomy, staining, immunohistochemistry, laser capture micro-dissection and tissue microarray construction, staining and high-throughput analysis. In addition, the HTSR provides expert technical support, consultation services and educational support and training for users.
Lecturer in Finance, University of Technology Sydney
Deborah Cotton has worked as a lecturer at UTS since 1992. Prior to that she worked in stockbroking in Sydney doing both research and client advising. Currently Deborah has a PhD in Applied Finance and Actuarial Studies from Macquarie University with the thesis topic Efficacy of emissions trading schemes in Australia. Deborah is the Deputy Head of the Finance Discipline Group in the Faculty of Business. Her current research is in climate change, sustainable finance and impact investing.
Deborah has taught in the areas of economics, corporate finance, credit risk management, financial statement analysis and financial institutions management. She has published in a range of journals including the Journal of Banking and Finance, the Journal of International Financial Markets Institutions and Money, the Economic Record and is a co-author of the text Financial Institutions Management.
Professor of Political Science, Tufts University
Debbie Schildkraut received her Ph.D. from Princeton University and her B.A. from Tufts University. Her courses include the Politics of Ethnicity and American Identity, Political Psychology, Political Science Research Methods, Introduction to American Politics, Public Opinion, and Political Representation in the United States. She is the author of Americanism in the Twenty-First Century: Public Opinion in the Age of Immigration (Cambridge University Press, 2011), Press 'One' for English: Language Policy, Public Opinion, and American Identity (Princeton University Press, 2005), and The Challenge of Democracy: American Government in Global Politics (Cengage Learning, 2015, with Ken Janda, Jeff Berry, and Jerry Goldman). Her research examines the implications of the changing ethnic composition of the United States on public opinion in a variety of domains. Her current research concerns public opinion about political representation and how the impending loss of majority status affects the political attitudes and behaviors of white Americans. For more on Schildkraut's research, see a project summary from the Russell Sage Foundation. She has also published articles in the Journal of Politics, Political Behavior, Political Psychology, Political Research Quarterly, Politics, Groups, & Identities, American Politics Research, and Perspectives on Politics. She previously served as an Assistant Professor of Politics at Oberlin College.
Dee Goddard is a PhD student in Comparative Politics at the University of Kent, investigating the representation of women in ministerial positions across Europe.
Dee is collecting an original dataset of the women appointed to ministerial posts across Europe since 1945, and seeks to develop an understanding when and why women are appointed to the cabinet.
She is also an active member of the Global Europe Centre and Comparative Politics Workshop at Kent.