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Darrell Kaufman

Professor of Earth and Environmental Sciences, Northern Arizona University
Darrell is a Regents’ Professor in the School of Earth and Sustainability. He has been researching the Quaternary geology and paleoclimatology of Alaska for over 30 years. He has a special interest in geochronology and in coordinating large collaborative science synthesis projects.

His research group studies geologic records of environmental changes to understand how the Earth system responds to natural and anthropogenic forcings on millennial time scales. It focuses on lake sediments from Alaska, geochronology, and proxy climate syntheses.

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Darren Baldwin

Environmental Scientist, La Trobe University

I am a Principal Research Scientist with CSIRO, based at the Murray-Darling Freshwater Research Centre, La Trobe University, Wodonga. I am interested in how natural and human perturbations change the way energy and material move through aquatic ecosystems.

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Darren Burns

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Darren Hurley-Smith

Senior Lecturer in Information Security, Royal Holloway University of London
My work blends engineering and computer science principles, focusing on a whole system approach to identifying vulnerabilities and mapping the implications of specific incidents and attacks. The security of assistive and health-critical implants is an area of research of great interest to me. I have led work analysing ransomware, involving game theoretic analysis of ransomware targeting Critical National Infrastructure, statistical trends in stochastic attack models, and security analysis of potential future ransomware targeting proof of stake blockchain.

I also undertake a variety of development projects, including the development of novel random number generators and tests to validate them. I am also Technical Manager for Omnidrome, a Royal Holloway drone lab exploring the educational and scientific application of drones. I provide specific assistance regarding implementation of drones, and lead research regarding safety of autonomous systems and sensor injection/fault attacks.

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Darren Ray

Operational Meteorologist : Bureau of Meteorology (South Australian region) 2002 to 2008
Senior Climatologist : Bureau of Meteorology ( South Australian region) 2008 to 2019
Consulting climatologist : 2020 to present
PhD candidate (paleoclimate) : University of Adelaide 2021 to present
Principal Climate Change Analyst : Dept of Environment and Water South Australia 2022 to present

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Darren Ruddell

Associate Professor of Spatial Sciences, University of Southern California
Darren M. Ruddell, Ph.D., is Associate Professor (Teaching) and Director of Graduate Studies at the Spatial Sciences Institute of the University of Southern California Dornsife College of Letters, Arts and Sciences.

The overarching focus of Ruddell’s research is climate and society, an expanding area in global change studies, which incorporates socio-ecological interactions across multiple scales of analysis. Ruddell is particularly interested in the dynamic relationship between human development and the modification of native landscapes which are altering physical processes, as witnessed in rising global temperatures and urban heat islands (UHI), and the subsequent impacts that changing environmental systems pose on human health and security. While a changing climate can offer more favorable conditions for human development in some parts of the world, changes in natural processes are increasingly threatening human security at local and regional scales as natural hazards and extreme weather events have become more frequent, more intense, and longer lasting.

Ruddell teaches and develops curricula in the Spatial Sciences Institute’s Human Security and Geospatial Intelligence (HSGI) academic programs offered at the undergraduate and graduate level. He has developed expertise in geographic information science and associated technologies to acquire, organize, analyze, model, and visualize spatial data. As an educator, he seeks to help students develop the critical and spatial thinking skills required to effectively manage and deploy these technologies in diverse scenarios to produce spatially-informed and scientifically sound results. He has been a leader in both developing and applying innovative pedagogical approaches in the fields of geodesign and Human Security and Geospatial Intelligence and implementing and advancing the delivery of course content in mixed modalities to increase access and user experience in synchronous and asynchronous settings.

Ruddell has performed extensive service to USC where he served as the Chair of the USC Academic Senate Sustainability Committee which advanced sustainability initiatives across the university in addition to serving as President of the Dornsife College Faculty Council. He currently serves on the editorial board of the International Journal of Sustainable Land Use and Urban Planning.

Ruddell is certified as a Geographic Information Science Professional (GISP) by the Geographic Information Science Certification Institute (GISCI).

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Darryl Jones

Deputy Director of Environmental Futures Research Institute, Griffith University
Darryl Jones is a behavioural ecologist working in the fields of urban ecology and wildlife management. He is especially interested in urbanisation and the way certain species are adapting to this process. He has long-term interests in megapodes (mound-builders), corvids and the implications of garden bird feeding.

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Darryl Sellwood

Research Associate, College of Nursing and Health Sciences, Flinders University
Dr Darryl Sellwood completed his PhD in 2019 at Flinders University. His research investigated the experiences of people with Complex Communication Needs in romantic and sexual relationships. Dr Sellwood has complex communication needs and uses an AAC device. As a computer science graduate with experience in the telecommunications field, he has a broad perspective on both user and technical issues. He currently works part time as a Scholarly Fellow at Flinders University, as part of a panel reviewing curriculum in the Disability Studies discipline. His post-doctoral research project is investigating the lived experiences of people with disabilities during the COVID-19 pandemic, specifically people who receive support from the NDIS to live in shared or independent accommodation.

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Darwin Marcelo

Project Director at the EDHEC Infrastructure & Private Assets Research Institute, EDHEC Business School
MSc Economics - During Darwin’s stint with the World Bank Singapore office, he was the Program Manager of the World Bank Quality Infrastructure Investment (QII) Partnership and Lead of the Global Infrastructure Connectivity Alliance (GICA). He was also part of an infrastructure analytical team that advised governments globally on how to plan and invest in infrastructure to maximize economic, social, and environmental impact. He specialised in the development of tools to improve governments’ infrastructure investment and planning processes, as well as the assessment of impacts and performance of infrastructure projects. Darwin had also developed the World Bank Infrastructure Prioritization Framework (IPF), a tool piloted in several countries to assist governments to prioritize infrastructure investments. Before being transferred to the Singapore office in end 2013, he worked for the Economics Unit of the World Bank Sustainable Development Department for the Latin America and the Caribbean Region. His last employment before joining the World Bank was with the National Planning Department of Colombia, whereby Darwin worked with them as an economist. Darwin holds a master’s and bachelor’s degree in Economics from the National University of Colombia.

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Daryl Adair

Associate Professor of Sport Management, University of Technology Sydney

Dr Daryl Adair is Associate Professor of Sport Management. He has taught at The Flinders University of South Australia (Adelaide), De Montfort University (Leicester), The University of Queensland (Brisbane), and the University of Canberra (ACT) before joining the University of Technology, Sydney in July 2007. Daryl is on the editorial board of the academic journals Sporting Traditions, Sport in Society, Performance Enhancement and Health, the Journal of Sport History, and the Journal of Sport for Development.

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Daryl Van Tongeren

Associate Professor of Psychology, Hope College
Daryl R. Van Tongeren is an associate professor of psychology at Hope College. Before joining the faculty in 2012, he was a postdoctoral fellow at Virginia Commonwealth University for one year. His research focuses on the social motivation for meaning and its relation to virtues and morality. Specifically, he and his students adopt a social-cognitive approach to study meaning in life, religion and virtues, such as forgiveness and humility. His research has been funded by generous grants from the John Templeton Foundation.

Daryl's research focuses on social psychological explanations for some of life's "big questions" — he studies the social motivation for meaning, the social cognitive function of religion and prosocial behaviors and virtues.

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Daryn Lehoux

Professor, Classics and Archaeology; Philosophy, Queen's University, Ontario
Daryn Lehoux is Professor of Classics and Professor of Philosophy at Queen’s University. He has published widely on the history and philosophy of the sciences in their historical contexts, asking questions about how facts become constituted, accepted, doubted, rejected, and forgotten.

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Daryoush Habibi

Professor and Executive Dean, School of Engineering, Edith Cowan University
Professor Daryoush Habibi is a Pro Vice-Chancellor and the Executive Dean of the School of Engineering.

As a Pro Vice-Chancellor he works on the University’s strategic priorities in selected regions in Asia and the Middle East, including the establishment of a Branch Campus in Sri Lanka. As the Executive Dean of Engineering he has initiated and led the expansion and growth of engineering education and research programs at Edith Cowan University (ECU), and the development of an exceptional teaching and research environment and infrastructure, supported by highly skilled academics, to position ECU as a global leader in engineering education and research.

Professor Habibi promotes a strong focus on students, supports a quality agenda in research, and leads a comprehensive community and industry engagement profile at national and international levels. Under his leadership ECU has been ranked in the world’s top 175 universities for Engineering and Technology by the globally-recognised Times Higher Education (THE) World University Rankings for 2020. This places ECU in the top 1% of the world’s universities for Engineering and Technology.

Professor Habibi is a professional engineer with 27 years of experience in industry and academia. Prior to his appointment as the Executive Dean of Engineering, he was the Head of School of Engineering from 2006 to 2015, during which time he initiated and led a program of rapid growth in ECU’s engineering portfolio, making his School the fastest growing engineering school in the nation. His other professional experience includes Telstra Research Laboratories, Flinders University, and Intelligent Pixels Inc., where he served as Vice-President Engineering.

Professor Habibi’s research interests include engineering design for sustainable development, reliability and quality of service in communication systems and networks, smart energy systems, and environmental monitoring technologies.

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Daswin de Silva

Deputy Director of the Centre for Data Analytics and Cognition, La Trobe University

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Dave Clements

Reader in Astrophysics, Imperial College London
At Imperial College London, Dr Clements carries out research into extragalactic far-infrared and submillimetre astronomy, space-based astronomy, the star formation history of the universe and dust in galaxies.

He also studies ultraluminous infrared galaxies and the quasar-galaxy connection, and astrobiology in our own Solar System.

He has won several awards for his research, including the ESO Fellow from European Southern Observatory in 1994, the Douglas Visiting Scholar at the Steward Observatory at University of Arizona in 1998 and the Gruber Prize for Cosmology from the Gruber Foundation in 2018.

He is a fellow of the Royal Astronomical Society and a member of the American Astronomical Society (AAS).

He also teaches undergraduate courses at Imperial College London.

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Dave Doyle

Barkindji/Malyangapa Indigenous Knowledge holder, Indigenous Knowledge
Dave Doyle is a Barkindji/Malyangapa man living on Barkindji country in Broken Hill NSW. Dave works as an Aboriginal Health Practitioner with the Royal Flying Doctor Service, is an active member of the Menindee Elders Group, a Director of Barkindji Native title, makes art and has a keen interest in native plants and Barkindji bush medicines.

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Dave Fagundes

Baker Botts LLP Professor of Law and Research Dean, University of Houston Law Center
Dave Fagundes writes and teaches about property, including copyright, real estate, and wills and trusts. He joined the University of Houston Law Center faculty in fall 2016, and was appointed the Baker Botts LLP Professor of Law in 2018. He also serves as UHLC's research dean.

Professor Fagundes began his teaching career at Southwestern Law School in Los Angeles, California, where he taught from 2007 through 2016. Prior to entering academia, he worked as a Bigelow Fellow and Lecturer in Law at the University of Chicago Law School, an associate at the Washington, D.C. office of Jenner & Block, LLP, and a clerk to Judge David S. Tatel of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit.

Professor Fagundes' most recent and forthcoming scholarship focuses on property's abandonment doctrine, the Second Amendment status of municipal corporations, and the intersection of copyright and administrative law. His articles have appeared in the Cornell Law Review, the Northwestern University Law Review, the Texas Law Review, and the Vanderbilt Law Review, among others. His work has been selected for presentation at leading national venues including the Stanford/Yale Junior Faculty Forum and the plenary session of the IP Scholars’ Conference (on two occasions), and has been showcased four times in the Journal of Things We Like Lots (JOTWELL).

Professor Fagundes was named the UHLC Order of the Barons Professor of the Year for 2019-2020. He was elected to the American Law Institute in July 2020.

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Dave Roberts

Professor Emeritus of Ecology, Montana State University
I am a vegetation ecologist interested in the distribution of floral biodiversity and the analysis of biodiversity more broadly.

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Dave Sayers

Senior Lecturer in Sociolinguistics, University of Jyväskylä
Dr. Dave Sayers is a Senior Lecturer in Sociolinguistics at the University of Jyväskylä, Finland. He has previously lived and worked in England and Wales. His research interests include sociolinguistics and language policy.

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David Ackerley

Professor of Biotechnology, Te Herenga Waka — Victoria University of Wellington
I am a microbiologist and enzyme engineer, and my primary research focus is on discovery, characterisation, engineering and application of useful bacterial enzymes, and of novel antibiotics to counter the spread of multi-drug resistant bacteria. I have a particular interest in tailoring enzyme activities by directed evolution - a powerful engineering approach that applies Darwinian evolutionary principles at a single-gene level, using iterative rounds of focused mutagenesis followed by artificial selection of enhanced enzyme variants to improve desirable activities. I am also excited by the discovery of “unknown unknown” enzymes from soil-dwelling bacteria – enzymes we don’t presently know about that can catalyse useful chemical reactions, such as degradation of recalcitrant environmental pollutants. This approach tends to uncover enzymes that are relatively weak and ineffectual to begin with, but which can prove to be excellent start points for directed evolution, seeking to create practical solutions to major problems.

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David Albertson

Associate Professor of Religion, USC Dornsife College of Letters, Arts and Sciences
David Albertson is Associate Professor of Religion at the University of Southern California, where he has taught since 2007 after studies at Stanford, Oxford, Chicago, and Cologne. He is the author of "Cusanus Today: Thinking with Nicholas of Cusa between Philosophy and Theology" (The Catholic University of America Press, 2024); "Mathematical Theologies: Nicholas of Cusa and the Legacy of Thierry of Chartres" (Oxford University Press, 2014); "Without Nature? A New Condition for Theology" (Fordham University Press, 2009); and over 30 articles on medieval philosophy and mysticism. His research has been supported by the Fulbright Fellowship, the National Endowment for the Humanities, the American Council of Learned Societies, The Huntington Library, and the Alexander von Humboldt Foundation. He is the founding Executive Director of the Nova Forum for Catholic Thought and writes for Commonweal and American Magazine. His current projects are a monograph on the role of geometry in the emergence of Christian mysticism and a translation of controversial monastic letters from medieval Germany.

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David Alpher

Adjunct Professor at the School for Conflict Analysis and Resolution, George Mason University

David Alpher, PhD, has spent the past fourteen years applying conflict resolution theory and methodology to practical international development work in fragile and unstable areas. He has twice led field programs in Anbar Province, Iraq; first working to reduce the involvement of youth in the insurgency in 2007 and 08, and then working to peacefully reintegrate Internally Displaced People in the Ramadi district in 2010. In addition he has worked with track two dialogues between conflicting parties in Israel/Palestine, conducted conflict and development assessments in Nepal and Ethiopia, and helped facilitate inter-religious dialogues in the US. Dr. Alpher completed his PhD from the School of Conflict Analysis and Resolution at George Mason University in 2011.

In addition to continuing field work, Dr. Alpher teaches courses on development and conflict, global conflict issues and terrorism at George Mason University. His dissertation, entitled "Developmental Politics: The Minnow and the Leviathan," examined the nature of democratization as an alternative to poverty alleviation as the driving force behind success in international development work. His focus of research is on issues relating to policy and action reform within the development field, development implementation in areas of ongoing conflict, civil-military coordination and complex operations, and on ethnic and religious conflict. He has published scholarly work on the nature of mass violence, as well as writing articles in OpenDemocracy, Politico and Bitterlemons International, among others, on the nature of policy reform within development work, and political stability in Iraq and Israel/Palestine, and has been quoted both domestically and internationally about domestic right-wing extremism in the United States. Dr. Alpher has briefed Congress, non-governmental organizations and a range of offices of the US Government on development and security policy in the Middle East, and speaks frequently at area universities. Dr. Alpher also earned his MS degree from the School of Conflict Analysis and Resolution, focusing on ethnic and religious conflict, and is a BA alumnus of Brandeis University's history department.

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David Anaafo

Senior Lecturer, Planning and Sustainability, University of Energy and Natural Resources
David is an urban/regional planner, and a senior lecturer with the Department of Planning and Sustainability of the University of Energy and Natural Resources, in Sunyani, Ghana. He is also a post-doctoral scientist with the West African Science Service Centre for Climate Change and Adapted Land Use (WASCAL), currently working on the project "supporting pathways to sustainable land management in Africa".

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David Arbesú

David Arbesú is Assistant Professor of Spanish at USF, where he teaches courses on Medieval and Golden Age Spain, and Transatlantic Florida Studies. He holds a B.A. and M.A. in English from the University of Oviedo, and a M.A. and Ph.D. in Spanish from the University of Massachusetts Amherst. He has published articles in journals such as Hispanófila, Cervantes, Tirant, Hispanic Journal, La corónica, La perinola, eHumanista, Bulletin of Spanish Studies, or Hispamérica, and is the author of two books: A study and critical edition of Spain’s 14th-century version of Flores y Blancaflor (Crónica de Flores y Blancaflor. Tempe, AZ: MRTS, 2011), and a verse translation of Don Juan Tenorio (Newark, DE: Juan de la Cuesta Hispanic Monographs, 2012). He is also the editor of Spain’s oldest translation of the Bible, the Fazienda de Ultramar (available on-line at www.lafaziendadeultramar.com), and is currently working on two book projects, a study and edition of Pedro Menéndez de Avilés’ conquest of Florida, and a monograph on the Foundational Fictions of Medieval Spain, where he analyzes the stories used throughout the Middle Ages to build the collective identity of Spain.

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David Archibald

Professor of Political Cinemas, University of Glasgow
David is Professor of Political Cinemas in the University of Glasgow's School of Culture and Creative Arts. His publications include The war that won’t die: The Spanish Civil War in Cinema (2012), Tracking Loach: Politics ǀ Practices ǀ Production (2022) and many essays on film, film culture and radical cultural activity. He has long been interested in the relationship between art and history. He is the Series Editor of the Edinburgh University Press Political Cinemas Series, sits on the editorial boards of Journal of Class and Culture, Media Practice and Education and New Cinemas: Journal of Contemporary Film, and is a member of the Radical Film Network international steering committee. David is currently making films with Núria Araüna Baró under the banner ‘Ragged Cinema’, writing songs for and performing with The Tenementals, and is researcher-in-residence at The Revelator Wall of Death.

In recent years, David has been exploring what he has termed 'scholastical consciousness', that is, an awareness of the form of academic outputs. This work, which has consisted of a wide variety of artistic outputs, including film, performance, song, music video and creative writing, seeks to disturb the binary between academic and artistic research, and to explore how non-normative forms of knowledge production might enrich the academy.

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David Barrett

Professor of Bovine Medicine, Production and Reproduction, University of Bristol
Professor Barrett worked on bovine respiratory vaccine use in the 1990s and has a long-term interest in antimicrobial resistance (AMR) and responsible use of medicines in the livestock production sector. He has sat on several influential policy committees including the British Society for Antimicrobial Chemotherapy, Antibiotic Action, the Dairy UK antimicrobial group, the Veterinary Schools’ Council on AMR and is a former chair of the British Veterinary Association (BVA) medicines committee. He has also worked with other influential groups such as the Responsible Use of Medicines in Agriculture Alliance (RUMA) as a member of their independent scientific group, the National Office of Animal Health (NOAH), the Agriculture and Horticulture Development Board (AHDB), the Cattle Health and Welfare Group (CHAWG) and the Veterinary Medicines Directorate (VMD).

Professor Barrett is a member of an interdisciplinary research group focussed on antimicrobial resistance with an extensive portfolio of related research, ranging from detection of AMR organisms and genes on farm to documenting veterinarians’ and farmers’ opinions and practices in relation to veterinary medicines. This group has won the University of Bristol Vice Chancellor’s Impact Award for research and the prestigious ‘Agriculture and Food’ Antibiotic Guardian Award.
He is a former editor of the journal Cattle Practice and currently sits on the editorial boards of The Veterinary Journal and Veterinary Medicine and Science as well as being the consultant editor of the journal Livestock.

He took up the position of Professor of Bovine Medicine, Production and Reproduction at the University of Bristol in 2011, after 18 years at the University of Glasgow and was awarded a Fellowship of the Royal College of Veterinary Surgeons for Meritorious Contributions to Clinical Practice in 2017. In 2019 he was made an Associate of the Royal Agricultural Societies (ARAgS) for a veterinary career spanning 30 years in support of UK livestock agriculture – clinical practice, education, research and professional leadership. He is a Fellow of the Higher Education Academy and became Bristol Veterinary School Education Director in 2020. In 2021 he also became a Fellow of the Royal Society of Biology (FRSB).

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David Bell

David Bell is currently Professor of Economics at the University of Stirling, Scotland and the Budget Adviser to the Finance Committee of the Scottish Parliament. He studied economics at the University of Aberdeen and the London School of Economics. After a spell at the University of St Andrews, he joined the University of the Strathlyde, where he wrote his PhD. He joined the Macroeconomic Modeling Bureau at the University of Warwick in the early 1980s, and then was appointed a lecturer in the Department of Political Economy at the University of Glasgow. He joined Stirling in 1990 and since then, his main interests have been in labour economics, fiscal decentralization and the economics of social care. He has published widely and has acted widely as an adviser to policymakers.

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David Bergman

Karolinska Institutet
I am a general practitioner based in Stockholm, Sweden. I hold a PhD in epidemiology, with my research focusing on microscopic colitis and its associated disorders. Currently, I am engaged as a post-doctoral researcher at Karolinska Institutet, where I am continuing my research into microscopic colitis.

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David Beynon

Senior Research Officer at the SPECIFIC Innovation and Knowledge Centre, Swansea University
Dr David Beynon is a Senior Research Officer working in the SPECIFIC IKC at Swansea University. Based in the faculty of science and engineering the SPECIFC group conducts research aimed at technologies for generation, store and release of energy. Moving from Chemistry to Engineering David has developed expertise in the fundamental science of printing and coating processes and the application for large scale manufacture of functional and electronic materials. Since 2017 he has applied this knowledge to the study of perovskite photovoltaics researching formulation and processing for upscaling from lab scale to roll to roll coating at a pilot production scale.

Dr David Beynon is a Senior Research Officer working in the SPECIFIC IKC at Swansea University. Based in the faculty of science and engineering the SPECIFC group conducts research aimed at technologies for generation, store and release of energy. Moving from Chemistry to Engineering David has developed expertise in the fundamental science of printing and coating processes and the application for large scale manufacture of functional and electronic materials. Since 2017 he has applied this knowledge to the study of perovskite photovoltaics researching formulation and processing for upscaling from lab scale to roll to roll coating at a pilot production scale.

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David Birchall

Senior Lecturer in Law, London South Bank University
I am a lecturer in law with the department of Law and Social Sciences. I joined LSBU in September 2021, having previously worked in a Hong Kong law school and at the University of Nottingham. My research investigates business-related human rights issues with a focus on socio-economic rights and markets for essential resources.

I have published extensively in the field of business and human rights, including in International and Comparative Law Quarterly, the Business and Human Rights Journal, and Transnational Legal Theory. I co-edited the Edward Elgar Research Handbook on Human Rights and Business, and I currently lead the Human Rights and Political Economy research group at the Business and Human Rights Global Scholars Association.

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David Blanco-Herrero

Investigador en Comunicación, Universidad de Salamanca
David Blanco-Herrero es estudiante de doctorado en la Universidad de Salamanca. Es graduado en Periodismo (Universidad a Distancia de Madrid, 2016) y Administración de Empresas (Universidad de León, 2014) y máster en Comunicación Audiovisual (Universidad de Salamanca, 2018). Es miembro del Observatorio de los Contenidos Audiovisual, y cuenta con una beca FPU del Ministerio de Ciencia, Innovación y Universidades. Sus líneas principales de investigación son la ética periodística, la desinformación y el discurso de odio. Es asistente editorial en el Anuario Electrónico de Estudios en Comunicación Social “Disertaciones”

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David Blowers

David has extensive experience developing both energy and broader public policy in both Australia and the UK. He has spent the past three years working on energy and earth resources policy for the Victorian State Government, where he recently led the review of the Victorian Energy Efficiency Target scheme.

David has a Bachelor degree in Economics (Hons) from the University of Hull and a Masters degree in Economics of the European Union from the University of Exeter.

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David Bolduc

Étudiant au doctorat en écologie animale, Université Laval
David s'intéresse aux interactions que les différentes espèces animales entretiennent, à leurs déterminants et à leurs conséquences sur le fonctionnement des écosystèmes. L'observation prolongée des animaux dans leur milieux naturel est une source d'émerveillement, de questionnement et, parfois, de précieuses informations. Il entame présentement un doctorat sur les interactions rongeurs-petits mustélidés (belettes, hermines) et la façon dont ces interactions sont influencées par la présence du manteau neigeux.

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David Bosco

Associate Professor of International Studies, Indiana University
David Bosco focuses on the political dynamics of international organizations and international law. He is the author of a book on the history of ocean governance, published by Oxford University Press. He also has continuing research underway on aspects of the United Nations system, with a focus on the Security Council's performance, and the International Criminal Court.

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David Bosun

Mualgal man, Moa Island, Torres Strait, Indigenous Knowledge
Torres Strait Island artist David Bosun grew up in a very sensitive cultural environment and from the age of four he practised traditional dancing and singing. He first became interested in art in grade six after participating in an art class at school. David went to Thursday Island Secondary school and later moved to All Saints and St Gabriels Anglican college in Charters Towers, Queensland. During High School he was always in trouble for drawing in class instead of doing his work.

David has attended James Cook University and Cairns TAFE. He travelled extensively internationally with the touring exhibition Gelam my Son. He was also part of a delegation to Cambridge University and is believed to be part of the first people from the Torres Strait to examine the Haddon Collection of Torre Strait artefacts. David has also attended a cultural exchange in Suva, Fiji.

David believes that both the future generations in the Torres Strait as well as the rest of the world need to be educated about the rich cultural heritage and distinctiveness of Torres Strait culture. He is striving to record and illustrate his ancestral beliefs & traditions through the visual and performing arts.

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