Associate Professor of Health Policy, Ohio University
“People are sometimes surprised to learn that a political scientist is on faculty at a medical school,” Skinner said. “But politics is at the heart of the policy process, and shapes everything from how professional relationships are formed to changes in our health care system. We need to be politically astute to make good policy, and we need physicians to be involved in these decisions.”
Skinner teaches a range of subjects, from the nuts and bolts of Medicaid, Medicare, and the Affordable Care Act, to more recent questions about cost, access, and quality in American health care, including in the wake of the COVID-19 pandemic. His teaching often emphasizes the challenges of navigating a political culture that is often at odds with what we know about best practices for delivering high quality health care to more and more Americans, as well as the complexity of the American health care system itself, which has a long history that is difficult to simply rework.
Skinner oversees a required rotation that teaches fourth-year medical and other health professions students about the foundations of health care policy and politics, and co-directs the osteopathic profession’s national health policy fellowship, which trains mid-career osteopathic medical professionals about policy formulation, development, and advocacy. This experience has informed his understanding of how medical education, residency, and professional practice shape health professionals’ understanding of policy. He is currently writing a book on the history of physician advocacy and activism.
Skinner provides a level-headed, balanced approach to policy in the political arena and can speak expertly on many topics, including the successes of--but also challenges presented by--the Affordable Care Act; the prospect of establishing a national health care system; the politics of American hospitals; and the role of physicians in policy, from climate change to reproductive health care. He is also deeply engaged in health policy within Ohio, and can speak to a wide range of topics and controversies.
Skinner has significant professional experience in political communication, both as a consultant on political campaigns and as a scholar, which has led him to emphasize the importance of effective messaging and rhetorical strategy in health politics and policy, and public health.
Prior to joining Ohio University, Skinner taught at Capital University in Ohio, Ramapo College of New Jersey, and City University of New York-Hunter College. He speaks regularly about health care and politics throughout North America and beyond, including as a Visiting Professor at Semmelweis University in Budapest, Hungary.
Skinner is Editor-in-Chief of World Medical & Health Policy, a quarterly peer-reviewed academic journal; Co-Director of the Osteopathic Health Policy Fellowship, a national policy training program for osteopathic professionals; and Director of Ohio University’s Comparative Health Systems--Cuba program, in which Ohio University students travel to Cuba to learn about the Latin American country’s health care system. Skinner also hosts "Prognosis Ohio," a weekly podcast about health and health care in Ohio, affiliated with the Central Ohio NPR radio station, WCBE.
In addition to many peer-reviewed articles published in journals such as The Journal of Health Politics, Policy, and Law; The Journal of Rural Health; The Journal of Medical Humanities; The Review of Politics; and Public Administration Review, Skinner is author of Medical Necessity: Health Care Access and the Politics of Decision Making (University of Minnesota Press, 2019), co-editor (with Ohio University professor Berkeley Franz) of Not Far From Me: Stories of Opioids and Ohio (Ohio State University Press, 2019), and author (with Franz and UMASS sociologist Jonathan R. Wynn) of The City and the Hospital: The Paradox of Medically Overserved Communities (University of Chicago Press, 2023).
Skinner earned a Ph.D. and an M.A. in political science from City University of New York, The Graduate Center.
Associate Professor, School of Population and Public Health, University of British Columbia
I am an Associate Professor at the W. Maurice Young Centre for Applied Ethics and the School of Population and Public Health at the University of British Columbia, Vancouver. My current research focuses on the intersection of values and policy relevant science, especially as it relates to climate change and public health. I am the author of Philosophy and the Precautionary Principle: Science, Evidence and Environmental Policy (2015, Cambridge University Press), and am currently the primary investigator of a 5-year research project on climate change and risks of societal collapse funded by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada.
Professor of Political Science, University of Oregon
Daniel Tichenor is a Philip H. Knight Chair, a professor of Political Science, and Faculty Director of the Wayne Morse Center for Law and Politics. His research focuses on immigration and refugee policy, social movements, the American presidency, Congress, political parties, and youth politics. He has published seven books and more than 80 journal articles and book chapters. His books include Dividing Lines: The Politics of Immigration Control (Princeton University Press), Rivalry and Reform: Presidents, Social Movements, and the Transformation of American Politics (University of Chicago Press), with Sidney Milkis, and Democracy’s Child: Young People and the Politics of Control, Leverage, and Agency (Oxford University Press), with Alison Gash. His forthcoming book is Unsettled: Governing Immigration in a Polarized Nation (Princeton University Press).
His research awards include the American Political Science Association’s Gladys Kammerer Award, Jack Walker Prize, Mary Parker Follette Award, Polity Prize, and Charles Redd Award. He has been a fellow at Princeton’s School of Policy and International Affairs, a research fellow at the Brookings Institution, the Abba Schwartz Fellow at the John F. Kennedy Presidential Library, and a research scholar at the Eagleton Institute of Politics. He was named to the inaugural class of Andrew Carnegie Fellows in 2015. He is the recipient of the A.J. Ersted Award for Distinguished Teaching and the 2020 Williams Fellowship for “exceptional and innovative teaching.”
He has testified and provided expert briefings to Congress on immigration reform and history, and provided commentary and essays for National Public Radio, The Atlantic, The Washington Post, The New York Times, The Utne Reader, and The Nation.
Lecturer in Psychology, University of Bradford
I am a dedicated researcher currently working as a lecturer in psychology at the University of Bradford. My research interests involve examining the negative impacts of both sport-related concussion and physical pain, and attempting to provide a more nuanced explanation as to why many athletes that undergo these go on to have poor mental health, impaired cognitive ability, and reduced quality of life.
I have also completed a PGCTHE, alongside engaging in teaching responsibilities within my department and therefore have demonstrable ability to teach in higher education. As well as publishing in academic journals and presenting at conferences, I am also a believer of researchers being impactful beyond this traditional method and have demonstrated engaging with the public via website articles and podcast appearances.
Education and Qualifications
University of Bath
• MRes (Hons) Psychology – Merit (2019)
Edge Hill University – Ormskirk
• BSc (Hons) Sport & Exercise Psychology – 1 (2017)
• Postgraduate Certificate in Teaching in Higher Education – Distinction (2021)
• PhD titled “Understanding the impact of sport-related concussion and physical pain on mental health, cognitive ability, and quality of life.” (2023)
Associate Professor of Mathematical and Computational Sciences, University of Toronto
I am an Associate Professor Teaching Stream in Computer Science at University of Toronto Mississauga. I teach Intro Programming, Intro CS, Theory of Computation, Systems Programming, Data Structures, Principles of Programming Languages, Algorithms, Computer Science Education Research, and Operating Systems.
I have a PhD from the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education (OISE) at the University of Toronto in Computer Science Education. My dissertation focused on evaluating Peer Instruction (PI) as a pedagogical approach for teaching CS courses.
Associate Professor in Communication & Public Policy, Michigan State University
Daniel Bergan specializes in public opinion and experimental work on advocacy campaigns. He uses field experimental designs to test the impact of citizen contacts to policymakers on public policy. In recent work, he has also explored the sources of partisan polarization in public opinion. His academic publications have appeared in the Journal of Politics, Public Opinion Quarterly, the Journal of Communication, and other journals.
Associate Professor of Economics, Bowdoin College
Dan is Associate Professor of Economics at Bowdoin College. He teaches behavioral economics, game theory, and microeconomics and his research is on media, sports, polarization, and socially responsible capitalism. He lives in Brunswick, ME with his spouse and two sons and is originally from Charlottesville, Virginia.
Associate Professor of Social Studies Education, University of North Texas
Daniel G. Krutka is a former high school social studies teacher who is now Associate Professor of Social Studies Education and Chair of the Department of Teacher Education & Administration at the University of North Texas. He researches intersections of technology, democracy, and social studies education. He has over 75 publications in prestigious journals such as Teachers College Record, Computers & Education, and Theory & Research in Social Education. He is co-editor for the Contemporary Issues in Technology and Teacher Education (CITE)—Social Studies journal, hosts the Visions of Education podcast, and is founder of the Civics of Technology project (https://www.civicsoftechnology.org/). In his teaching, he critically inquires alongside students for just, multiracial, and technoethical democracy.
Associate Dean of Research, College of Education, University of Texas at Arlington
Daniel H. Robinson is Associate Dean of Research and the K-16 Mind, Brain, and Education Endowed Chair in the College of Education at the University of Texas at Arlington. Dr. Robinson has served as editor of Educational Psychology Review (2006-2015), as associate editor of the Journal of Educational Psychology (2014-2020), as an editorial board member of nine journals, and currently as editor of Monographs in the Psychology of Education: Child Behavior, Cognition, Development, and Learning, Springer Publishing. Dr. Robinson was a Fulbright Specialist Scholar at Victoria University, Wellington, New Zealand.
Associate Professor in Data Science, University of Bristol
I am a statistician with extensive experience in Data Science and Bayesian methods. I have made contributions to applied research spanning Genetics, Population Health, Cyber Security, Digital Health Records, and more. I work on the boundary of statistical and machine learning methodology and application to real-world data science problems.
I have received a Sir Henry Dale Wellcome Trust and Royal Society Research fellowship and have led the development of a "Data Science Toolbox" Masters course. I am co-director of COMPASS - the EPSRC Computational Statistics and Data Science at the University of Bristol, hosted by the Institute of Statistical Sciences.
Faculty Lecturer, International Relations, McGill University
My research specialization focuses on political violence in southern Africa. My teaching focuses on Africa and the Middle East.
Professor of Ethnicity, Race & Migration, Yale Divinity School
Daniel Martinez HoSang is a Professor of Ethnicity Race and Migration and American Studies and holds a secondary appointment in the Department of Political Science and serves on the Education Studies Advisory Committee.
His most recent book is A Wider Type of Freedom: How Struggles for Racial Justice Liberate Everyone (University of California Press, 2021).
HoSang is the co-author (with Joseph Lowndes) of Producers, Parasites, Patriots: Race and the New Right-Wing Politics of Precarity (University of Minnesota Press, 2019) and the author of the author of Racial Propositions: Ballot Initiatives and the Making of Postwar California (University of California Press, 2010) which was awarded the 2011 James A Rawley Prize from the Organization of American Historians.
He is the co-editor of three volumes: Seeing Race Again: Countering Colorblindness Across the Disciplines (with Kimberle Crenshaw, Luke Harris and George Lipsitz) University of California Press, 2019; Relational Formations of Race: Theory, Method and Practice (co-edited with Ramon Gutiérrez and Natalia Molina), University of California Press, 2019; and Racial Formation in the 21st Century (with Oneka LaBennett and Laura Pulido) University of California Press, 2012).
Profesor de Geografía, Universitat de Lleida
Daniel Paül es doctor en Geografía y profesor agregado del grado de Turismo de la Universitat de Lleida. Coordinador del Máster en gestión de áreas de montaña. Sus principales líneas de investigación se centran en aspectos relacionados con la gestión de la imagen de la ciudad, especialmente en dos ámbitos: (1) la imagen proyectada por turistas en las redes sociales y (2) la imagen percibida por los ciudadanos en su vida cuotidiana. Ha publicado varios artículos y capítulos de libro sobre esta temática. Igualmente, es investigador principal del grupo de investigación consolidado “Territori i Societat” de la Generalitat de Catalunya (2021 SGR 01369).
Teaching Fellow in American Literature, University of Leicester
My PhD is in American literature, specifically the work and career of contemporary author Cormac McCarthy. Since completing my PhD, I have written on Marilynne Robinson, Jaime Hernandez, and Emily St John Mandel.
My current research focus is on literary editing, publishing, and awards culture in the twentieth century through a case study of the work and career of Random House author Albert Erskine. My most recent article examines Erskine's work with Ralph Ellison on Invisible Man, and future articles will draw on archival material to explore Erskine's work with Malcolm Lowry, William Faulkner, Eudora Welty, and Cormac McCarthy.
Assistant Professor of Political Science, Purdue University
Dr. Schiff is an Assistant Professor of Technology Policy at Purdue University’s Department of Political Science and the Co-Director of GRAIL, the Governance and Responsible AI Lab.
As a policy scientist with a background in philosophy, he studies the formal and informal governance of AI through policy and industry, as well as AI's social and ethical implications in domains like education, manufacturing, finance, and criminal justice. His interdisciplinary and mixed methods research addresses topics such as industry standards and organizational practices for AI ethics, public and elite opinion and influence dynamics in the policy process, the development of social responsibility attitudes amongst future computing and engineering professionals, and the role of the public in governing emerging technologies.
At GRAIL, he focuses on fostering interdisciplinary research collaborations to study AI's social, policy, and ethical implications using diverse theoretical approaches and rigorous methods. He works with many passionate and talented graduate and undergraduate students, academics, and practitioners.
His work also includes the development of interdisciplinary coursework focused on technology, policy, and ethics, and he maintains a key interest in engaging with members of the public, stakeholders in civil society and industry, and policymakers to share best practices, learn from others, and have applied impact that can benefit society. He aims to make his research accessible and relevant.
For example, Dr. Schiff served as the founding Responsible AI Lead at JP Morgan Chase & Co., the most Globally Systematic Important Bank (GSIB). He also served as Secretary of the IEEE 7010-2020 standard, the first AI ethics industry standard, focused on the impacts of AI on human well-being, and remains engaged in international, national, and subnational AI policy efforts. Before then, he worked for several years in the non-profit K-12 education sector as the Director of Research, Evaluation, and Planning at the Philadelphia Education Fund.
Dr. Schiff studied Philosophy at Princeton University, focusing on robotics and intelligent systems, before completing a Master’s in Social Policy at the University of Pennsylvania and PhD in Public Policy from the Georgia Institute of Technology.
You can see his work in venues across various disciplines, including Policy Studies Journal, Science and Public Policy, Public Administration, Technology in Society, Review of Policy Research, AI & Society, the International Journal of AI in Education, IEEE Transactions on Technology & Society, the Journal of Engineering Education, the AMA Journal of Medical Ethics, and Nanotechnology, and you can reach him at dschiff "at" purdue "dot" edu or at @dan_schiff.
Associate Professor of Religious Studies, University of Dayton
After studies in Theology and Philosophy at Notre Dame, I completed Master’s and Doctoral degrees at the University of Chicago’s Divinity School under the tutelage of Anne Carr, David Tracy and Robert Schreiter (from the Catholic Theological Union). I have written on Edward Schillebeeckx’s theology and am now pursuing projects on the theology of history and theological reflections on Catholic higher education. I have served as a department chair (or associate chair) for 13 years at different institutions.
PhD student at the Department of Communication and Media Research (IKMZ), University of Zurich
Daniela Mahl is a PhD student at the Department of Communication and Media Research (IKMZ), University of Zurich, Switzerland.
Her research interests include conspiracy theories and misinformation in digital platform environments, science communication, and computational social science (CSS) methods.
Daniela Scaccabarozzi is a Post-Doctoral Research Fellow at Uppsala University (Sweden) and Adjunct Researcher at Curtin University (Australia). Her research spans from pollination biology of plants, focusing on orchids and native crops (i.e., Cacao and Vanilla), to bee biology. Daniela got a dual Ph.D. at Curtin University and University of Naples Federico II, funded by a strategic international scholarship. During her research journey, Daniela got prestigious awards including the post-doctoral Talent-Introduction Program by the Chinese Government and the Endeavour Fellowship by the Australian government.
Clinical Academic Obstetrician, UNSW Sydney
Dr Dani Susic is a Clinical Academic in obstetrics at Liverpool Hospital. She is also a Senior Lecturer with an education focus at UNSW Sydney teaching and developing the Women’s Health Curriculum across both the undergraduate and post graduate programs. Dani has undertaken speciality training through the Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists (RANZCOG) and ran the Microbiome Understanding in Maternity Study (MUMS) trying to establish if there are causal links or associations between the action and composition of microbiome during pregnancy and adverse pregnancy outcomes as the subject of her PhD. She practices with the principles of shared decision making and trauma informed care for all the women she cares for, and instills this in the students and junior doctors that she mentors.
Medical Science and Imaging PhD Candidate, University of Calgary
I am a PhD Medical Science and Imaging student with a significant interest in dementia prevention, prediction, and progression. The objective of my research is to develop a deeper understanding of mild behavioural impairment-apathy in dementia-free older adults by implementing a research framework that focuses on epidemiological and pathological biomarker differences among those with and without apathy, which may explain disparate Alzheimer Disease (AD) outcomes and ultimately reduce symptom burden. Identifying those with apathy prior to AD onset may provide an earlier opportunity for intervention and improve patient outcomes. Both my research and clinically relevant experience have allowed me to gain an appreciation for the mutually beneficial relationship that each contributes to theory and practical work.
Postdoctoral Researcher and Health Psychologist, King's College London
Daniella is a Post-Doctoral Researcher and Health Psychologist at King's College London and the University of the Witwatersrand, South Africa.
PhD Candidate, Western Sydney University
Danielle (Dani) Howe is a PhD Candidate at NICM Health Research Institute, Western Sydney University. Her PhD is focused on the Endo@Work project: developing and evaluating employer guidelines for supporting those with endometriosis in the workplace. Her PhD work is in partnership Endometriosis Australia and under the supervision of Dr Mike Armour, Dr Michelle O’Shea and Dr Sarah Duffy.
Dani has nearly a decade of industry experience working in the community and international development sectors working in monitoring, evaluation and learning, working across Canada, UK, Australia, the Gambia, Sierra Leonne, Togo, Zambia, Occupied Territory of Palestine, and Bangladesh. Through her work she maintained a special interest in developing and integrating inclusive menstrual health education initiatives into wider community public health, education & primary prevention of gender-based-violence programs.
Upon her return to academia, Dani’s research interests are in improving inclusive menstrual literacy, and reproductive and menstrual-related health outcomes. She is concerned in understanding and illuminating how inequities in menstrual health are reproduced in broader organisation and institutional contexts, ultimately driving gender inequity.
Adjunct Assistant Professor, Faculty of Education, Queen's University, Ontario
Dr. LaPointe-McEwan’s research has primarily focused on enhancing professional learning outcomes for educators and students in the context of K-12 education, particularly emphasizing how educators use multiple forms of classroom and program data, including video, to inform professional learning and practice across educational systems. She has led multiple education-based program evaluations, working collaboratively with school districts, education networks, the Ministry of Education, and educational organizations to enhance evidence-informed practice and valued program outcomes for stakeholders. In all of her work, Dr. LaPointe-McEwan prioritizes authentic partnerships that bridge research and practice and foster meaningful change for systems, educators, and students.
Assistant Professor, Queen's University, Ontario
Freelance Reporter and Editor, The Conversation
Danielle McLean is an award-winning freelance reporter and editor. Her work has been published in The New York Times, The Atlantic, Teen Vogue, The Washington Post's The Lily, CNN, and Higher Ed Dive.
Associate Professor, School of Environmental and Life Sciences, University of Newcastle
Dr Danielle Verdon-Kidd is a hydroclimatologist with research primarily focusing on the drivers of climate variability and change in Australia and the Pacific, investigating how to use these insights to improve natural resource management, particularly with respect to water availability. From small consulting teams through to Federal Government, Dr Verdon-Kidd’s climate expertise has been applied to inform water-based resource and environment management systems.
Paediatric Respiratory Physician, and Honorary Fellow Manager, Murdoch Children's Research Institute
Dr Danielle Wurzel is a paediatric respiratory physician. She currently has appointments as a Consultant Physician in Respiratory Medicine at the Royal Children’s Hospital, Honorary Senior Fellow in Paediatrics at the University of Medicine and Research Fellow at the Murdoch Children’s Research Institute. Her clinical interests include a broad range of respiratory problems with a special interest in childhood cough, breathing difficulties and asthma. Danielle has a PhD in chronic wet cough in children and bronchiectasis with an ongoing research program to investigate the early origins of bronchiectasis with the aim of developing interventions to prevent chronic lung diseases in children.
Senior Lecturer, Griffith University
Danielle Arlanda Harris, PhD is the Deputy Director-Research of the Griffith Youth Forensic Service and a Senior Lecturer in the School of Criminology and Criminal Justice at Griffith University. She has more than 20 years’ experience working in the US, the UK, and Australia primarily in the area of research, treatment, and prevention of child sexual abuse. She received a prestigious grant from the Guggenheim Foundation to fund her ground-breaking mixed methods empirical study of desistance from sexual offending (which included interviews with nearly 100 men convicted of sexual offences). Since returning to Australia in 2016, her innovative research has been funded by Westpac, ANROWS, and the National Centre for Action on Child Sexual Abuse. She regularly consults with the Daniel Morcombe Foundation, Queensland Police, Queensland Corrections, and yourtown (Kids Helpline) and sits on the National Clinical Reference Group of the National Office of Child Safety.
She has published over 30 peer reviewed journal articles and book chapters and has given more than 50 presentations at international conferences. Her first book (Desistance from Sexual Offending) received the Australia and New Zealand Society of Criminology Book award in 2019.
Postdoctoral Scholar in Forestry and Environmental Resources, North Carolina State University
I am currently a postdoctoral scholar at North Carolina State University, where I manage the Crowd the Tap participatory science (citizen science) project that crowdsources the locations of lead plumbing and where I study participation in our project. My research shows that engaging participants through partner organizations can help increase the diversity of participants. I also do contract work with the North Carolina Environmental Justice Network supporting their participatory science where I support communities interested in protecting their air quality. I have a PhD in Ecology with a Human Environment Interactions Emphasis from Colorado State University where I studied how scientists communicate about and carry out environmental participatory science projects. Finally, I have a bachelor's degree from Lee University Biological Sciences.
Surrey Future Fellow and Lecturer in English Literature, University of Surrey
Danielle Dove is Surrey Future Fellow and a Fellow of the Institute for Sustainability at the University of Surrey. Her research centres on Victorian and Neo-Victorian literature, with a specific focus on dress and fashion history, material culture, and sustainability.
Associate Professor of Africana Studies, University of North Carolina – Charlotte
Danielle N. Boaz is an Associate Professor of Africana Studies at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte, where she offers courses on human rights, social justice, and the law. Dr. Boaz is the author of Banning Black Gods: Law and Religions of the African Diaspora and Voodoo: The History of a Racial Slur. Her website, www.religiousracism.org, tracks cases of discrimination and violence against religious communities in North America and Brazil. Dr. Boaz is Co-Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Africana Religions. From 2023-2024, Dr. Boaz is a public fellow with the Public Religion Research Institute.
Dr Danika Wright is a Lecturer in the Discipline of Finance and the Honours Program Director at the University of Sydney Business School.
Dr Wright’s expertise is in the design, investment and operations of real estate markets. Her research has contributed to the development of the benchmark house price index used in Australia. She is sought out for her knowledge on real estate prices and modelling, and is a member of the Sirca-RP Data joint research committee.
Her current research projects examine investor behaviour in different settings, including real estate markets, and links to corporate finance.
Prior to appointment at the University of Sydney Business School Dr Wright held quantitative research positions in funds management firms, and continues to provide expert advise to a range of significant industry bodies including the Financial Services Council of Australia and the Reserve Bank of Australia.
Assistant Professor of Biological Sciences, University of North Carolina – Charlotte
Augusto's research focuses include the genetics of the immune system, molecular biology, genomics, transcriptomics, human population genetics, molecular basis of disease mechanisms
Professor of Urban Planning and Design, University of Cincinnati
Danilo Palazzo is a Professor and Director of the School of Planning at the University of Cincinnati. Before moving to Cincinnati, he served on the faculty at the Polytechnic of Milan. Italy as a program coordinator for the Master of Architectural Engineering. He earned an M.Arch from the Polytechnic of Milan and a Ph.D. in Planning from IUAV Venezia. Dr. Palazzo has been a visiting scholar at the School of Planning and Landscape Architecture at Arizona State University (1995), the School of Planning at the University of Cincinnati (1997 and 1998), Polytechnic of Milan (2021), and Visiting Professor at the School of Design, Jiangnan University, PRC (2019). His current research interests are urbanism, urban design, and pedagogy.
Dr. Palazzo co-authored with Frederick Steiner, Urban Ecological Design: A Process for Regenerative Places (Island Press, 2011, also translated in Chinese—Yilin Press, Nanjing, 2018—and in Farsi—Ferdowsi University of Mashhad Press, 2023), and authored a chapter on "Pedagogical Tradition" to the Companion to Urban Design (Routledge, 2011). He’s the co-editor, with Vikas Mehta, of the Companion to Public Space (Routledge, 2020) and with Leah Hollstein and Stephen Diko (eds.), of the Routledge Companion to Professional Awareness and Diversity in Planning Education (Routledge, 2023.)
Senior Lecturer in Enterprise, De Montfort University
Dr Danny Buckley is a Senior Lecturer in Enterprise at De Montfort University. Having spent over twenty years working in the automotive, fashion, and sports industries he joined academia in 2016. He is currently the Director for the Help to Grow Management programme at De Montfort University and the Deputy Director for Apprenticeships within the faculty of Business and Law.
Danny’s research interests include informal work, the cash-in-hand economy, retail and sales environments, social mobility and SME businesses.