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Deborah Cotton

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.

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Deborah Delaney

Associate Professor, Griffith University
Associate Professor Deborah Delaney is an active researcher, educator and adjunct with the Department of Business Strategy and Innovation at Griffith University and works with Monash Online in their MBA program. She has held senior leadership positions at the University of Tasmania and Griffith University and has extensive experience as a Chartered Accountant in auditing and financial reporting in Australia and the United Kingdom.

Deborah offers expertise in the areas of corporate governance and financial reporting, as well as working with women to develop their leadership capability. She has published extensively in academic journals in these areas, has been awarded several teaching awards and has been successful in attracting research funding from grant agencies and industry partners. Deborah is a Director of the Australian Institute of Intergenerational Practice (AIIP) and of the Gold Coast Eisteddfod Foundation, a member of AICD and is fellow of CAANZ.

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Deborah Fisher

Design/Fashion Studies in School of Business & Creative Industries, University of the Sunshine Coast

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Deborah Husbands

Reader, Social Sciences, University of Westminster
Dr Deborah Husbands is a sociocultural psychologist focusing on race and ethnicity. She engages with critical race theoretical frameworks such as intersectionality and uses qualitative research methods to explore the experiences of marginalised and minoritised groups. Deborah is a co-investigator on several research projects that include motivations for sharing political disinformation on social media, museum experiences and broadening participation through co-created inclusive digital museum audio, utilisation of a chatbot for advice on sexual health in minoritised ethnic populations, and boosting COVID-19 vaccination intentions through exposure to cultural facemasks in public health messages.

Deborah’s current research investigates the role the impostor phenomenon might play in maintaining the awarding gap in racially-minoritised students in higher education. She works collaboratively with other universities to address issues contributing to an awarding gap. Additional research interests include the benefits of reverse-mentoring for improving outcomes for racially-minoritised students, decolonising the curriculum and exploring students’ sense of belonging.

Deborah is a Chartered Psychologist, holds a Fellowship of the Higher Education Academy and is an Associate Fellow of the British Psychological Society. Deborah is also a Co-Chair for the EDI Committee, Outreach Coordinator for the School of Social Sciences, Co-Chair of the BME Network, and Lead for the Black History Year programme, all at the University of Westminster.

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Deborah Lancastle

Associate Professor of Psychology, University of South Wales
Deborah is a Health and Care Professions Council (HCPC) registered Health Psychologist and British Psychological Society (BPS) Chartered Psychologist. After finishing her Psychology BSc and PhD in Cardiff University, Deborah worked in Cardiff University Institute of Medical Genetics, on research finding out about the psychological effects of screening women's ovaries more often when they had a history of ovarian cancer in their family. Deborah then started work as a lecturer in University of South Wales, where she is now an Associate Professor of Psychology. Deborah's research is about the psychological and social effects of women's reproductive health problems. Her research has included infertility, ovarian cancer screening, uterine fibroids, and heavy periods. As well as developing and testing ways of helping women to deal with these challenges, Deborah has contributed to expert panels, Welsh Government initiatives, continuing professional development events, and supervises a number of USW students on reproductive health topics.

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Deborah Norris

Professor, Family Studies, Mount Saint Vincent University
I received a Bachelor of Home Economics in Family Studies from Mount Saint Vincent University, a Master in Science in Family Life Education from the University of Alberta, and a PhD in Educational Foundations from Dalhousie University.

Research and professional activity with military and Veteran families has been my main focus over the course of my career. Informed by ecological theory and critical theory, I am dedicated to advancing knowledge about the cycle of deployment, military-to-civilian-transition, the impacts of operational stress injuries, and military and Veteran family resilience(y), largely from the standpoints of the families of serving members and Veterans. Recently, my military/Veteran research program has expanded to include an emphasis on the impacts of operational stress on the families of public service personnel (law enforcement officers, paramedics, firefighters). This research and professional activity is applied, collaborative, and interdisciplinary.

Family violence research and practice is also an interest, as reflected in my recent involvement with the Gendered Violence Prevention Network, a collaboration between Mount Saint Vincent University and the Nova Scotia Advisory Council on the Status of Women. In collaboration with Dr. Diane Crocker at Saint Mary’s University and the Be the Peace Institute, I am a co-investigator on study investigating the meaning of justice for women who have experienced gender-based based violence, identifying implications for system change.

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Deborah Ralston

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.

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Deborah Read

Associate professor, Massey University

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Deborah Schildkraut

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.

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Deborah Wilson David

Head of Journalism & Media, Nottingham Trent University
I lead the Department of Journalism and Media at Nottingham Trent University in the UK, which houses the Centre for Broadcasting and Journalism, and have designed and delivered undergraduate and postgraduate programmes focused on journalism, broadcasting, and media since the 1990s. Former roles include Deputy Head and Director of Teaching and Learning of the School of English and Journalism at the University of Lincoln.
My broadcasting career with the BBC as a producer, reporter and presenter spanned news, current affairs and general programming. My later work was recognised with six Regional (International) RTDNA Edward R Murrow Awards. This broadcasting work fed directly into my teaching, which has encompassed radio and broadcast journalism practice and theory at undergraduate and postgraduate levels.
I developed a particular research interest in radio history, such as the BBC’s output during World War 2 and the early days of BBC Local Radio. I have examined radio as the original social medium, considering its enduring relevance today and more recently I extended my scholarship to consider the relationship between broadcasting and the monarchy.
My teaching, research and industry engagement has led to involvement with a number of organisations in the field. I am a Director on the Board of the US-based Broadcast Education Association, where I represent the international members. This builds on longstanding commitments with UK groups such as the Radio Studies Network and Radio Academy. I also serve on the Committee of the Association for Journalism Education and was the Vice-President of the European Journalism Training Association where I worked to ensure that organisation’s membership of the World Journalism Education Congress.

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Debra Benita Shaw

Associate professor, University of East London
Debra Benita Shaw is a Reader in Cultural Theory at the University of East London. She is a critical posthumanist interested in the relationship between technology, architecture and what it means to be human. She is also a literary critic specialising in science fiction. Her most recent monographs are Posthuman Urbanism (2018) and Women, Science & Fiction Revisited (2023).

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Debra J. Rosenthal

Professor of English, John Carroll University
Debby Rosenthal is a widely published specialist in 19th-century American literature and in 21st-century climate change literature. She teaches American literature at John Carroll University in Cleveland, Ohio.

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Dee Carter

Professor of Microbiology, University of Sydney
BSc (Hons) from University of Otago, New Zealand.
PhD and Diploma of Imperial College from Imperial College London, UK
2 year IMSERM Postdoctoral Fellowship at the Faculte de Medicine, Montpellier, France.
2 year NIAID Postdoctoral Fellowship at Roche Molecular Systems, Alameda, CA, USA.
28 years as an academic at the University of Sydney, with a focus on fungal pathogens and treatment strategies.

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Dee Goddard

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.

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Dee Ninis

Earthquake Geologist, Monash University
Qualification - BSc Honours, Geology/Geophysics - LaTrobe University (1998)
Employment - Minerals & Petroleum, Dept. Primary Industries (1998-2004)
Employment - Seismology Research Centre (2004-2008)
Qualification - PhD Earthquake Geology - Victoria University of Wellington (2008-2017)
Employment - Seismology Research Centre (2017-)
Employment - Monash University (2021-)
Committee Member - Geological Society of Australia, Victoria Division (2021-)
Committee Member - Australian Earthquake Engineering Society (2022)
Vice President - Australian Earthquake Engineering Society (2023-)

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Deena Kara Shaffer

Instructor, Sociology, Toronto Metropolitan University
Dr. Deena Kara Shaffer (she/her) is Adjunct Faculty at Toronto Metropolitan University, teaching their popular learning+happiness course, and is the Director of the Office of Student and Academic Services for York University's Faculty of Environmental and Urban Change. Prior, Deena served as Manager of Thriving Innovations in Student Wellbeing and lecturer in TMU's Psychology Department. Deena is also the Founder and CEO of Awakened Learning, designing compelling learning experiences for students of all ages, parents, and leaders, and the best-selling author of "Feel Good Learning." Deena was a two-term President of the Learning Specialists Association of Canada, a former learning strategist for students with disabilities, and a skilled certified high school teacher. Deena is the co-founder of the now international Thriving in Action academic resilience intervention, and co-author of Thriving in Action Online and Thriving in the Classroom. Deena holds a doctorate in holistic learning strategies, is a trained yoga and mindfulness meditation teacher, is a published poet, and is a public speaker on learning and well-becoming. Deena's ideal day is spent outdoors getting muddy with her kids.

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Deepa Bannigidadmath

Lecturer, Edith Cowan University
Dr Deepa Bannigidadmath holds a PhD in Finance from Deakin University. She is currently working as a lecturer at Edith Cowan University's School of Business and Law. Her research expertise is in asset pricing, forecasting, and commodity markets. Prior to joining ECU, she worked at Deakin University. She has published her research in internationally refereed journals including the Journal of Banking and Finance, Journal of International Money and Finance, Pacific-Basin Finance Journal, Economic Modelling, and Emerging Markets Review, among others.

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Deepak Padmanabhan

Senior Lecturer in AI ethics, Queen's University Belfast
I did all my three degrees - B.Tech, M.Tech and PhD - in Computer Science. Over the last several years, I have been specializing in AI ethics, with a particular interest in the political economy of AI.

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Deepashree Dutta

Postdoctoral Research Associate, University of Cambridge
I am a Postdoctoral Research Associate at the University of Cambridge. I am interested in understanding the physical processes that lead to abrupt climate changes, with a particular focus on past climates.

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Deidre Popovich

Associate Professor of Marketing, Texas Tech University
Deidre Popovich is an Associate Professor of Marketing in the Rawls College of Business at Texas Tech University. She earned a Ph.D. in Marketing from Emory University and an MBA from Vanderbilt University. Her research focuses on consumer psychology, including how decision contexts and information cues can influence consumer decision making and self control. Her research has appeared in journals such as the Journal of Consumer Psychology, Journal of Retailing, Journal of Public Policy & Marketing, and Behavior Research Methods, among others. Her previous industry experience includes working as a marketing research manager for a national nonprofit organization and as a strategy consultant for a top-ten healthcare consulting firm.

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Deirdre McGhee

Researcher and Senior Lecturer, University of Wollongong, APA Sports Physiotherapist, University of Wollongong
Dr Deirdre McGhee is a researcher for Breast Research Australia (BRA), a Senior Lecturer in the School of Medicine, University of Wollongong and an APA Sports Physiotherapist.
She has extensive experience as a clinician, researcher and teacher in the area of breast support. This includes treatment of the musculoskeletal symptoms experienced by women with large breasts and breast support during exercise for female athletes and active women. Her PhD in breast biomechanics was in relation to both sports bra design and bra fit, which included a sports bra patent designed specifically for women with large breasts. She has written several evidence-based educational resources for women on breast support and bra fit during physical activity, including guidelines for Sports Medicine Australia, “Exercise and breast support” which was the first sporting body in the world to introduce such guidelines and the App, Sports bra (available on iTunes & www.bra.edu.au), which is the only app in the world that contains evidence-based information to assit women choose a well-fitted, supportive sports bra that suits their exercise needs.

Contact details: [email protected].

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Deirdre Fitzgerald Hughes

Senior Lecturer, Clinical Microbiology, RCSI University of Medicine and Health Sciences
Healthcare-associated infections (HCAI) are those that occur in patients receiving medical treatment in a hospital, long-term care facility or as an outpatient. These infections increasingly involve bacteria that are resistant to most antibiotics and are therefore difficult to treat. The organisms that represent the most risk to human health, and for which we have limited treatment options are the ESKAPE pathogens (Enterococcus faecium, Staphylococcus aureus, Klebsiella pneumoniae, Actinetobacter baumannii, Pseudomonas aeruginosa, Enterobacter Spp.). My main areas of interest are the molecular epidemiology, transmission and pathogenesis of HCAIs, particularly ESKAPE pathogens and Clostridium difficile. Our group explores how these aspects of HCAIs can underpin the development of more effective infection control strategies and novel anti-infective therapeutics.Past and current projects have investigated:The significance of the host immune response and bacterial virulence to the clinical outcome of bloodstream infections caused by S. aureus including methicillin-resistant S. aureus (MRSA).The patterns and transmission of antibiotic-resistance genes in Gram-negative pathogens that produce extended spectrum beta-lactamases (ESBL).The potential contribution of horizontal gene transfer within biofilms to the evolution of S. aureus.Detection and transmission of antibiotic-resistance pathogens such as Klebsiella pneumoniae and vancomycin resistant enterococci (VRE) in the clinical environment adjacent to patients.The effectiveness of targeted antimicrobial peptides and other novel agents, against specific infections involving antibiotic resistant pathogens such as MRSA (catheter-associated and wound infection), ESBL-producers (urinary tract and bloodstream infections)and P. aeruginosa (chronic respiratory infections) and infections involving multiple organisms (diabetic foot infections).

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Demet Dincer

Lecturer in Interior Architecture, UNSW Sydney
Demet Dincer is a lecturer in the UNSW Faculty of Built Environment, Interior Architecture Program. She received her B.Sc. in Architecture from Yildiz Technical University (2007) as the highest-ranking honour student and M.Sc. in Architectural Design from Istanbul Technical University (2010). She was enrolled in the Urban Design Program in TU Delft for her M.Sc. studies (2009). Demet went to Columbia University as a Fulbright Visiting Researcher for her doctoral studies (2013-14) and received her PhD from Istanbul Technical University (2016). She has worked as a post-doctoral researcher at IKEA x UTS Future Living Lab at the University of Technology Sydney (2018-19) and as an Assistant Professor at Istanbul Kultur University, affiliated with architecture and design studies. Most of her research has been funded by the Scientific and Technological Research Council of Turkey, and she has also been an executive board member of the Fulbright Alumni Association Turkey.

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Denis Flannery

Associate Professor in American Literature, University of Leeds
I have teaching and research interests across American, Irish and English popular culture, including music, literature, theatre, cinema and theory with a particular emphasis on the interrelations between culture, writing and affect.

Henry James has been foundational for my work in many different ways. James featured prominently in my book On Sibling Love and I have published on the figure of apostrophe and its relationship to mourning in recent James-fixated fiction by writers like Alan Hollinghurst as well as on the relationship between devotion and queer subjectivity in James's short stories.

Cinema and visual culture have played an important part in my other work which has looked, for example, at Fincher's 1995 film Seven in terms of queer theory and more recently at the role of the pair in Robert Mapplethorpe's photography. But my more recent work has focused on Theatre, Irish Studies and creative writing. My work on theatre concentrates on the Dutch Theatre company Toneelgroep, Amsterdam (TGA). I have recently completed a major article about TGA's production of Tony Kushner's Angels in America paying attention to the "presence" of David Bowie's music and persona in their reading of those plays.

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Denis Muller

Senior Research Fellow in the Centre for Advancing Journalism, University of Melbourne

Denis Muller was born in New Zealand in 1948 and emigrated to Australia in 1969. He was educated at Rosmini College, Auckland, and at the University of Melbourne.

After three years on suburban newspapers in Auckland, he joined The Sydney Morning Herald as a sub-editor in 1969. In 1978 he joined The Times, London, also as a sub-editor, before returning to take up the position of Chief Sub-editor of the Herald in 1980.

He subsequently held the positions of Night Editor, News Editor and Assistant Editor (Investigations) at that newspaper, until joining The Age, Melbourne, as Associate Editor in 1986.

At both newspapers, his responsibilities including representing the papers as an advocate before the Australian Press Council.

From 1984 until he left newspapers in 1993, he worked closely with Irving Saulwick, one of Australia's leading public opinion pollsters, in the management and writing of the Saulwick Poll which was published in The Age as AgePoll and in the Herald as HeraldSurvey.

In 1990 he was accepted as a mature-age student into the Public Policy program at the University of Melbourne. He completed a Postgraduate Diploma in 1992 and a Master's degree in 1994.

In 1993 he left The Age to take up a position as Group Manager, Communications, at the Board of Studies, Victoria.

In 1995 he established the research consultancy Denis Muller & Associates, and was appointed a Senior Research Fellow in the Centre for Public Policy at the University of Melbourne.

In 2006 he completed a doctoral thesis on media ethics and accountability, and was appointed a Visiting Fellow at the Centre for Public Policy, where he has taught in the Public Policy program since 1997.

He has also taught research methodology at RMIT University, and teaches defamation law to practising journalists through the Communication Law Centre.

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Denis Schweizer

Professor of Finance, Concordia University
Professor Dr. Denis Schweizer studied business administration at Johann Wolfgang Goethe-University in Frankfurt/Main. In April 2008 he completed a doctorate at European Business School (EBS) in Oestrich-Winkel with a thesis entitled “Selected Essays on Alternative Investments”. During his doctorate, he worked as research assistant at the PFI Private Finance Institute/ EBS Finance Academy in Oestrich-Winkel and was responsible for the conception of executive education programs. Furthermore, he gained teaching experience as he regularly held trainings in executive education. He was awarded the titles of Financial Risk Manager (FRM) and Certified Financial Planner (CFP).

In August 2008 Denis Schweizer was appointed Assistant Professor of Alternative Investments at WHU – Otto Beisheim School of Management. He published numerous articles in the field of alternative investments, fintech and corporate finance in renowned journals and books, received multiple research awards. His innovative research ideas received multiple competitive research grants from e.g. the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council (SSHRC) and the Education of Good Governance Fund of Autorité des Marchés Financiers of about $1,000,000.

He is also on the Editorial Review Boards of the Entrepreneurship Theory and Practice and Small Business Economics and is Associate Editor for Finance Research Letters and Banking and Finance Review. Denis Schweizer is teaching at all university levels including BSc, MSc, MBA, and PhD-level as well as in executive education programs. His teaching excellence was recognized with four WHU – Otto Beisheim School of Management best teacher awards. From September 2011until January 2012 he was a visiting scholar at New York University, USA. In August 2014 he was appointed as Associate Professor at Concordia University John Molson School of Business and promoted to Full Professor in 2020. He received the Manulife Professorship in Financial Planning in November 2015. During the period June 2016 to June 2019he was appointed as director of the Van Berkom Small-Cap Investment Management Program. During his tenure as Director of the Van Berkom Small-Cap Investment Management Program, the investment fund of $1m invested in North American small-caps portfolio outperformed its benchmark by ~40% (simple alpha based on invested capital) in the 2017-2018 period.

Areas of expertise
- Alternative Investments
- Blockchain
- Chinese Capital Markets
- Crowdfunding
- Cryptocurrency
- Commodities
- Corporate Finance
- Entrepreneurial Finance
- Fintech
- Fraud
- Hedge Funds
- Insider Trading
- Initial Coin Offerings
- Innovation
- Rare Earth Material
- Real Estate
- Risk Management
- Venture Capital

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Denise Daniels

Hudson T. Harrison Endowed Chair of Entrepreneurship, Wheaton College (Illinois)
Denise is the inaugural Hudson T. Harrison Endowed Chair of Entrepreneurship at Wheaton College (IL). Previously she was Professor of Management at Seattle Pacific University. She earned a Ph.D. in Organizational Behavior from the University of Washington. Her scholarly interests include meaningful work, Sabbath, leadership, gender, and motivation; her recent work has focused on how people understand and engage their faith at work.

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Denise Gamble

Visiting Research Fellow, School of Humanities, University of Adelaide
After gaining my PhD in philosophy at University of Sydney in 1988 I spent 1989-91 at Rutgers University, NJ, USA as a visiting research fellow and then a visiting professor before joining the philosophy department at University of Adelaide in 1992. I retired in in 2018 but remain connected to the department as an honorary research fellow and postgraduate supervisor. My fields of expertise have ranged over philosophy of cognitive science and mind, philosophy of language, philosophy of criminal law, philosophy of film, professional ethics, medical ethics, and the moral philosophy of Immanuel Kant. I am currently working on a teleological reconsideration of Kant's Humanity Principle.

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Denise Hawkes

Professor in Education Economics, Anglia Ruskin University
Professor Denise Hawkes is interested in inclusive economics models of education and labour markets. Her research is focused on higher education transitions, equality, diversity and inclusion in higher education and the value of doctoral education. She also works on modelling female labour supply decisions with a particular focus on the link to the timing of motherhood.

Denise Hawkes is the Chair of the Education and Training Committee at the Royal Economic Society.

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Denise Kulhanek

Professor of Marine Micropaleontology, University of Kiel
As a marine micropaleontologist and paleoceanographer, I explore the environmental conditions of the past, using marine microfossils to study their evolution in interaction with the Earth's climate.

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Denise Wilson

Associate Dean Māori Advancement | Professor Māori Health, Auckland University of Technology
Denise is an Associate Dean Māori Advancement and Professor of Māori Health at Auckland University of Technology.

Denise advocates and undertakes research focused on improving health and social outcomes for whānau (extended family networks) Māori (Indigenous peoples of Aotearoa New Zealand), especially those affected by violence and trauma, and improving health and social service engagement, cultural responsiveness, and workforce development.

Denise is a member of Te Pūkotahitanga (the Tangata Whenua Ministerial Advisory Group for Family Violence and Sexual Violence Prevention). Denise has been a member of the Family Violence Death Review Committee, the Chair of the Family Violence Prevention Investment Advisory Board, the Deputy Chair of the Family Violence Prevention Expert Advisory Group, and a member of the Health Quality & Safety Commission's Te Rōpū Māori (Māori Advisory Group). Denise is a Fellow of the Royal Society Te Apārangi, American Academy of Nurses, and College of Nurses Aotearoa (New Zealand).

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Denise E. Agosto

Professor of Library and Information Science, Drexel University
Dr. Agosto is Professor in the College of Computing & Informatics at Drexel University, where she serves as Director of the Masters of Science in Library and Information Science program. Her research investigates young people’s use of information and information technologies, the role of social context in shaping youths’ information practices, and public library services. She is widely published in these areas and is the recipient of numerous teaching and research awards.

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Dennis Altman

Professorial Fellow in Human Security, La Trobe University

Dennis Altman is a writer and academic who first came to attention with the publication of his book Homosexual: Oppression & Liberation in 1972.

This book, which has often been compared to Greer’s Female Eunuch and Singer’s Animal Liberation was the first serious analysis to emerge from the gay liberation movement, and was published in seven countries, with a readership which continues today.

Since then Altman has written eleven books, exploring sexuality, politics and their inter-relationship in Australia, the United States and now globally. These include The Homosexualization of America; AIDS and the New Puritanism; Rehearsals for Change, a novel (The Comfort of Men) and memoirs (Defying Gravity). His book, Global Sex (Chicago U.P, 2001), has been translated into five languages, including Spanish, Turkish and Korean. In July 2013 UQP will publish his latest book, The End of the Homosexual?

Most recently he published Gore Vidal’s America (Polity) and Fifty First State? (Scribe).

Altman was Professor of Politics and Director of the Institute for Human Security at LaTrobe University in Melbourne, and is now a Professorial Fellow at La Trobe. He was President of the AIDS Society of Asia and the Pacific (2001-5), and a member of the Governing Council of the International AIDS Society [2004-12].

In 2005 he was Visiting Professor of Australian Studies at Harvard, and was a Board member of Oxfam Australia. In 2007 he was made a member of the Order of Australia.

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Dennis Golm

Lecturer in Psychology, University of Southampton
Dr Dennis Golm is a Lecturer in Psychology at the University of Southampton and Editor-in-Chief of Adoption & Fostering.

His main research interests lie within the field of developmental psychopathology. He is interested in the mechanisms through which early risk factors, especially early adverse experiences such as institutional deprivation and childhood maltreatment in general, contribute to the emergence of mental health problems later in life. He is especially interested in biological markers of early adversity.

He teaches lectures in developmental and clinical psychology, and in developmental psychopathology. He leads the optional third year undergraduate module “Childhood maltreatment and mental health”.

He is the programme lead for the Education Mental Health Practitioner Programme. He further co-leads the outreach project NeuroKids. The project educates young children about the brain through educational videos and school workshops.

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Dennis Grube

Professor of Politics and Public Policy, University of Cambridge
Dennis C. Grube is a Professor of Politics and Public Policy at the University of Cambridge, where he is also the research lead in political decision-making at the Bennett Institute for Public Policy.

Dennis’ research interests include political and administrative leadership, political rhetoric, the Westminster system of government, the processes of public policy decision-making, and institutional memory.

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