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David Hurd

Professor of Geosciences, Pennsylvania Western University
With his trademark high energy, vast academic knowledge and inquiry-based pedagogy, Dr. David Hurd has gained a reputation as one of the region’s most engaging professors. A two-time recipient of the Educator of the Year Award at PennWest Edinboro, Dr. Hurd is consistently nominated for a multitude of awards and was awarded the Emmons Award through the Astronomical Society of the Pacific. This is a highly prestigious award recognizing and celebrating outstanding achievement in the teaching of college-level introductory astronomy for non-science majors. Hurd also delivered the keynote address to the first and only national conference of planetarians in St. Louis in 2017.

In addition to his invaluable contributions in the classroom, Dr. Hurd manages the PennWest Edinboro Planetarium and provides the local community with interactive and engaging live and online planetarium programs. Every year, thousands of K-12 and general public participants visit the planetarium for educational programming. The planetarium has received national recognition for Dr. Hurd’s inclusion of all learners in STEM objectives.

Considered a pioneer in the field, he has dedicated the last 20 years to producing and implementing tactile astronomy materials for the blind and has facilitated workshops on teaching astronomy to the visually impaired.

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David Hutchison

David Hutchison has been leading a research group in computer networks for 30 years, focusing largely on Quality of Service (QoS) and more recently on resilient systems. He has completed many projects, mostly with international and industry collaborations, and has written many papers in his areas of interest. He has served on the key conference technical program committees in his field and on several journal and book publishing editorial boards.

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David Ingles

Dr David Ingles has a BEc (Sydney), MEc Sydney and PhD (Public Policy, ANU). He has worked in the Commonwealth public service and also for the Queensland Government in research and policy advisory roles, and was a policy adviser to Ministers in the Hawke Government. He has recently been attached to the Australia institute. He specialises in tax and social security policy.

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David Jackson

Professor of Political Science, Bowling Green State University
David J. Jackson is professor of political science at Bowling Green State University. His research interests include U.S. political behavior and the interactive relationship between politics and culture. He is the author of Entertainment and Politics: The Influence of Pop Culture on Young Adult Political Socialization, a second and revised edition of which was published in 2009. He has published articles in such journals as Political Research Quarterly, American Politics Research, Polish American Studies, American Review of Canadian Studies, and the International Journal of Press/Politics. In 2007-2008 he was a Fulbright Fellow at the University of Łódź. His book Classrooms and Barrooms: An American in Poland, was published in 2008.

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David James Robertson

My PhD research was supervised by Professor Nilli Lavie at UCL. I worked on the development of novel applications of perceptual load theory.

I currently work at the University of York FaceVar lab, headed by Professor Mike Burton. Our research focuses on improving our understanding of human and machine face recognition.

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David Jeffery-Schwikkard

PhD Candidate (Theology and Religious Studies), King's College London
I research religion and political parties. My dissertation explores how the African National Congress (ANC) navigates a secular state with a religious electorate in South Africa. I am currently a PhD candidate at King's College London, and a visiting researcher at Walter Sisulu University.

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David Jones

Dr David Jones has a PhD in Meteorology/Climate, A BSc majoring in meteorology, chemisty and mathematics, and a Graduate Dipolma in Forecasting.

David Jones received his PhD from the Earth of School Science at Melbourne University. His research has covered numerous aspects of climate including seasonal prediction, spatial analysis, climate change monitoring and climate change detection.

Dr David Jones is Manager of Climate Monitoring and Prediction at the Australian Bureau of Meteorology. The Climate Monitoring and Prediction Sections of the Bureau are responsible for monitoring Australian climate variability and change, and the prediction of Australian climate on intraseasonal (a few weeks) to interannual timescales.

The Bureau presently operates under the authority of the Meteorology Act 1955, which requires it to report on the state of the atmosphere and oceans in support of Australia's social, economic, cultural and environmental goals. David Jones does not consult to, own shares in or receive funding from any company or organisation that would benefit from this article, and has no relevant affiliations.

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David Kaufer

Professor Emeritus of English, Carnegie Mellon University
David Kaufer has published five books, four textbooks, and over 100 refereed articles on text analysis, rhetorical analysis, writing theory, and writing and technology. His research focuses on digital approaches to text analysis and collaboration. He has built large-scale digital dictionaries (the DocuScope default Libraries) to analyze and assess writing that have been used by ETS, RAND, The Folger Library, and the Stanford Literary Lab.

Researchers from the English department and the Computer Visualization Lab of the University of Wisconsin received a Mellon grant specifically to make it possible for textual researchers worldwide to run his dictionaries in their various research projects.With Ananda Gunawardena of the Princeton Computer Science department, Kaufer also co-invented Classroom Salon, a web-based application used to support textual annotation and collaboration in the humanities and STEM fields. That project currently has a user-base of 20,000 and has been supported by the Heinz Endowment, NSF, the Gates Foundation and Google.

In addition to being a descriptive expert in the rhetorical patterns of English writing, Kaufer is an expert in the normative principles underlying effective written communication and has written three textbooks on the subject.

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David Keith

David R. Keith is an Assistant Professor of System Dynamics at the MIT Sloan School of Management.

David uses simulation modelling to examine the diffusion of new technologies in the automotive industry. His research examines corporate strategy and public policy issues including spatial patterns of technology adoption, supply constraints in production, competition between existing platforms and emerging alternative fuel vehicles, and the impact of new technologies on energy consumption and environmental impacts.

David has received several awards for his research, including a Fulbright scholarship, an Alcoa Foundation Fellowship from the American-Australian Association, a Martin Family Sustainability Fellowship from the MIT Energy Initiative, and the Dana Meadows award recognizing the best student paper at the International System Dynamics Conference. David previously worked for Holden, the Australian subsidiary of General Motors, and URS Corporation, a global engineering and environmental consultancy.

David holds BEng (Hons.), BCom, and MEnv degrees from the University of Melbourne (Australia) and a PhD from the MIT Engineering Systems Division.

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David Kitchen

Associate Professor of Geology, University of Richmond
David Kitchen earned a B.Sc. and Ph.D. in Geology from Queens University Belfast. After working for two years as a petroleum geologist in the North Sea, he started teaching Earth Sciences as lecturer at the Ulster Polytechnic and later as a member of the faculty at the University of Ulster

Following ten years of active teaching, research and research supervision, Dr. Kitchen was appointed to the position of European Officer for the University with a major focus on international research and development. During this time, he worked closely with the European Commission in Brussels, with particular focus on research policy, regional development, and the EU Framework research programs. He was directly involved with project development and funding for higher education and research initiatives in both East and West Europe.

Dr. Kitchen was then appointed as director of international programs at the University. He led faculty research collaboration with Universities across the European Union, USA, Canada and Mexico. While focused on research administration during this period of his career, Dr. Kitchen continued to supervise research students and taught geology as adjunct professor with the UK's Open University.

In 2001 Dr. Kitchen moved to the United States to work at the University of Richmond. As Associate Dean in the School of Professional & Continuing Studies, he directs the university’s summer undergraduate program and leads a team that delivers high-value professional education programs and courses to the community in Central Virginia.

As an Associate Professor, Dr. Kitchen teaches 2-3 courses a year on natural hazards and climate change. He is an active member of the environmental studies course team and has served as representative to the Council of Environmental Deans and Directors, Environmental Fellow for the Associated Colleges of the South, as a College Fellow, and as coordinator of university environmental programs.

His interests have long focused on natural hazards and climate change. He is currently writing a textbook on natural hazards and has written a textbook on global climate change first published internationally by Prentice in 2013, then Routledge in 2016 and now a second edition for Routledge in 2023.

His interests have long focused on volcanoes and volcanic processes, especially related to the British Tertiary Volcanic Province. Dr. Kitchen considers himself privileged to have visited and studied many active and ancient volcanoes across the world and is currently writing a textbook on natural hazards. His geological interests extend to ancient climate and climate change, and he has written a textbook on Global Climate published internationally by Prentice in 2013, Routledge in 2016 and a second edition for Routledge in 2022.

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David Lamb

Since I retired from teaching at the University of Queensland I have continued collaborating with academic colleagues on forest restoration. I have undertaken a series of consultancies with the World Bank in China (involving forest restoration in degraded land) and with the Australian aid program in Vietnam (involving adaptions to climate change in the Mekong Delta).

In recent years I have also given lectures to post graduate students (University of Melbourne, Yale University, Swedish Agricultural University) and participated in reforestation training programs (China, Thailand, Malaysia).

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David Lesbarrères

Adjunct Professor, Department of Biology, Laurentian University
In the broadest sense, I am interested in theoretical and applied questions about the evolution and ecology of amphibian species and communities. For the past 6 years my research program centred on population genetics in human dominated landscapes, focussing on gene flow interruption and its consequences for amphibian populations. Part of this research also investigated the fitness consequences of phenotypic and genetic variation. Amphibian populations are facing various threats in Northern Ontario such as habitat removal, connectivity disruption and EIDs and my research ultimately integrate all these aspects to understand the declines of populations.

In general, my work integrates intense field work coupled with molecular approaches for the analysis of parentage and population genetics, and laboratory experiment to estimate measures of fitness.

Currently, I work as a research scientist with Environment and Climate Change Canada.

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David Levy

Director of the Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism, University of Oxford

David Levy has been Director of the Reuters Institute since September 2008.

His work covers the full range of issues around developments in journalism and he has particular interests in public service broadcasting, media regulation and business models, and the interaction between digital technology and media regulation.

His publications include ‘Europe's Digital Revolution: Broadcasting Regulation, the EU and the Nation State’, Routledge 1999/2001, and joint editor with Rasmus Kleis Nielsen of 'The Changing Business of Journalism and its Implications for Democracy' (Reuters Institute 2010) and joint editorship with Nic Newman of the annual Reuters Institute Digital News Report (Reuters Institute 2012-16).

Before joining the Institute he was Controller, Public Policy at the BBC until 2007 where he led the BBC's policy for the last BBC Charter Review and was in charge of public policy & regulation. Prior to his BBC policy role he worked as a journalist, first for the BBC World Service and then for BBC News and Current Affairs; as a radio producer and reporter on File on 4; as a TV reporter on Newsnight, and as Editor of Analysis on Radio 4.

Dr David Levy holds degrees from the Universities of York, LSE and a doctorate in 20th century French history from Nuffield College, Oxford.

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David Li

PhD Candidate, Institute of Transport and Logistics Studies, University of Sydney
David comes from an airline industry background where he has worked across customer journey and ground infrastructure design, operation optimisation, airline loyalty programs and commercial procurement in Australia, New Zealand and the Pacific Islands. David holds an MBA from the University of Sydney, and his PhD thesis aims to bring an academic perspective to examining real-world issues in the industry.

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David Littlewood

Senior Lecturer in Strategic Management, University of Sheffield
I am a Senior Lecturer at the University of Sheffield working in the Management School. I research issues of business and society and particularly social innovation and entrepreneurship in Africa.

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David Liu

Professor of the Natural Sciences at Harvard University, Harvard University
David R. Liu is the Richard Merkin Professor and director of the Merkin Institute of Transformative Technologies in Healthcare, vice-chair of the faculty at the Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard, the Thomas Dudley Cabot Professor of the Natural Sciences at Harvard University, and a Howard Hughes Medical Institute (HHMI) investigator. Liu’s research integrates chemistry and evolution to illuminate biology and enable next-generation therapeutics. His major research interests include the engineering, evolution, and in vivo delivery of genome editing proteins such as base editors to study and treat genetic diseases; the evolution of proteins with novel therapeutic potential using phage-assisted continuous evolution (PACE); and the discovery of bioactive synthetic small molecules and synthetic polymers using DNA-templated organic synthesis and DNA-encoded libraries. Base editing—the first general method to perform precision gene editing without double-stranded breaks, and a Science 2017 Breakthrough of the Year finalist—as well as prime editing, PACE, and DNA-templated synthesis are four examples of technologies pioneered in his laboratory. These technologies are used by thousands of laboratories around the world and have enabled the study and potential treatment of many genetic diseases.

Liu graduated first in his class at Harvard College in 1994. During his doctoral research at UC Berkeley, Liu initiated the first general effort to expand the genetic code in living cells. He earned his PhD in 1999 and became assistant professor of chemistry and chemical biology at Harvard University in the same year. He was promoted to associate professor in 2003 and to full professor in 2005. Liu became a Howard Hughes Medical Institute investigator in 2005 and joined the JASONs, academic science advisors to the U.S. government, in 2009. In 2016 he became a Core Institute Member and Vice-Chair of the Faculty at the Broad Institute of MIT and Harvard, and Director of the Chemical Biology and Therapeutics Science Program.

Liu has been elected to the U.S. National Academy of Sciences, the U.S. National Academy of Medicine, and the American Association for the Advancement of Science. He is the 2022 King Faisal Prize Laureate in Medicine. He has earned several University-wide distinctions for teaching at Harvard, including the Joseph R. Levenson Memorial Teaching Prize, the Roslyn Abramson Award, and a Harvard College Professorship. Liu has published more than 220 papers and is the inventor on more than 85 issued U.S. patents. His research accomplishments have earned distinctions including the Ronald Breslow Award for Biomimetic Chemistry, the American Chemical Society David Perlman Award, ACS Chemical Biology Award, the American Chemical Society Pure Chemistry Award, the Arthur Cope Young Scholar Award, the NIH Marshall Nirenberg Lecturer, and awards from the Sloan Foundation, Beckman Foundation, NSF CAREER Program, and Searle Scholars Program. In 2016 and 2020 he was named one of the Top 20 Translational Researchers in the world by Nature Biotechnology, and was named one of Nature’s 10 researchers in world and to the Foreign Policy Leading Global Thinkers in 2017. He is the founder or co-founder of several biotechnology and therapeutics companies, including Beam Therapeutics, Prime Medicine, Editas Medicine, Pairwise Plants, Exo Therapeutics, Chroma Medicine, and Resonance Medicine.

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David Lowe

Principal Lecturer in Law, Liverpool John Moores University

Having had an enjoyable 27 year police career I have now established a new career in academia where I am a principal lecturer at Liverpool John Moores University's Law School teaching and researching terrorism, security, policing, human rights, criminal law and public law. I have a number of books, journal articles and book chapters on terrorism and policing already published, with other research due to be published soon.

As a result of my research and experience in policing, my services to provide expert commentary for local, national and international media is frequently requested. I have appeared on the BBC radio and TV, Sky news, Al Jazeera, France 24, DW Germany, Russia Today, TRT World (Turkey) and Al Arabyia television LBC and Voice of Russia. I have also provided commentary for UK's press including The Guardian and Daily Mirror as well as Slovakia's Pravda Austria's Der Presse and the US's Washington Post, Wall Street Journal and New York Times amongst others. These have been on issues on terrorism, security, human rights and European Arrest Warrants. I regularly review the newspapers for City Talk.

I am currently an external examiner at Teeside University on their police foundation programmes, Coventry University's undergraduate law degree programme and the University of Central Lancashire's MSc programme on terrorism studies.

I am a member of the Liverpool Law Society's Criminal Practice Committee and an academic fellow of the Inner Temple.

I am currently assisting Merseyside Police's Prevent team on issues related to radicalisation to extremist causes.

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David Loyn

Senior Visiting Research Fellow, Department of War Studies, King's College London
David Loyn is an author, journalist and analyst who specialises in Afghanistan, South Asia and imperial history. He is currently on an advisory panel to the FCDO on South Asia policy, and co-convenor of a mid-career course for diplomats for the FCDO International Academy on South Asia and Afghanistan. He writes regularly on Afghanistan for the Spectator.

As a BBC correspondent for more than three decades, David won awards in both Radio and Television reporting, including Journalist of the Year from the Royal Television Society for his reporting of the Kosovo conflict in 1998. His last posting as correspondent was in Afghanistan, a country he has been visiting since 1994, including several trips during Taliban control.

From 2017-2018 David worked as Strategic Communications adviser in the office of Afghan President Ashraf Ghani. He holds an MA degree in Modern History from Oxford University, and is a qualified barrister. He joined the War Studies Department at King’s in September 2016.

David is a board member of Peace Direct, and an Associate of the Imperial War Museum.

Areas of expertise
• Afghanistan and South Asia
• Strategic communications
• History of war reporting
• International development
• Intervention doctrine
• Imperial history

Publications
Books
• The Long War—the Inside Story of America in Afghanistan since 9/11; (St Martin’s Press, New York 2021)
• Butcher and Bolt – Two Hundred Years of Foreign Engagement in Afghanistan; (London: Hutchinson, 2008)
• Frontline – Reporting from the World’s Deadliest Places; (Michael Joseph, 2005; updated edition
Summersdale, 2011) Shortlisted for the Orwell Prize.

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David M. Greenberg

Music psychologist, University of Cambridge

My research examines musical behavior at the intersection of personality, social, and cognitive science. It begins from that standpoint that differences in musical experience are not random, but are rather tied to various psychological and cultural processes. Recently, our work has shown that personality and cognitive styles predict musical preferences and musical ability. We also explore a range of other topics including musical talent and skill in autism, how music is linked to resilience and well-being, and whether music can increase empathy and communication skills.

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David MacLeod

Lecturer in Climate Risk, Cardiff University
My research focus is climate risk: understanding weather and climate variability and its impacts. I work on forecast horizons from days to decades ahead.

A key part of my work is evaluation and experimentation with initialised climate models. This supports understanding of the drivers of extreme meteorological events, and the degree to which they can be predicted.

This scientific work forms a cornerstone of my work supporting international humanitarian organisations to use forecasts for anticipatory action.

To communicate key ideas to non-scientific partners (and in my teaching) I also use and design "serious games". These are play-orientated activities designed to interactively explore concepts and build core understanding in an engaging way.

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David Mba1

David Mba1

Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Research, Knowledge Exchange and Enterprise), University of the Arts London
Prof David Mba is currently the Deputy Vice-Chancellor, Research, Knowledge Exchange and Enterprise at the University of the Arts London (UAL).

David studied Aerospace Engineering (1st class honours) at the University of Hertfordshire and completed a PhD in Mechanical Engineering at Cranfield University, for which he was awarded the Lord King Norton Gold medal for the most outstanding doctoral thesis.

Professor Mba is a leading authority in machine condition monitoring and has contributed to the development and publication of international standards in the subject area. He is also a visiting Professor at the University of Lagos, Nigeria.

Professor Mba is passionate about education within Africa/Nigeria and has published numerous opinion articles in national media.

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David McGahan

Visiting Researcher, Griffith University
I am a bioarchaeologist with particular interest in the mechanisms that drive biological diversitfication. My research primarily concerns understanding environmental adaptive variation, skeletal biomechanics, and functional anatomy. I employ 3-D modelling of bones and engineering principles to understand the ways in which human behaviour influences skeletal anatomy. With backgrounds in both archaeology and clinical human anatomy, I became involved in archaeological excavations throughout, Africa, Europe, Asia and Australia.

Since 2010, I have concentrated on projects in Philippines, Indonesia, and Eastern Australia, seeking to understand hominin expansion through the region over the last million years. The Maros karst of South Sulawesi is my current research focus and vital to understanding population dispersal and behaviour at the ecological, geographic and cultural crossroads of mainland Sunda (mainland East Asia) and Sahul (Australia and P.N.G.). My other area of interest is environmental adaptations in Senegalese savannah chimpanzees and their relevance to human evolution.

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David McInnis

Associate Professor of Shakespeare and Early Modern Drama, The University of Melbourne
David McInnis is Associate Professor of Shakespeare and Early Modern Drama in the English and Theatre Studies program at the University of Melbourne. His research focuses on lost plays from Shakespeare's England.

His most recent books are the monograph *Shakespeare and Lost Plays* (Cambridge University Press, 2021) and the co-edited collection *Shakespeare and Virtual Reality* (Cambridge University Press, 2021).

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David Menkes

Associate Professor in Psychological Medicine, University of Auckland, Waipapa Taumata Rau
David Menkes is an academic psychiatrist with a background in psychology and pharmacology (MD 1982; PhD 1983, Yale). Since completing specialist training in Dunedin (FRANZCP 1989) he has worked as a liaison psychiatrist in NZ and the UK. His academic role includes scholarly publication (200+ articles and chapters, h-index 30), teaching and research supervision. He is an honorary consultant to the Uppsala Monitoring Centre (WHO Collaborating Centre for International Drug Monitoring) and participates in the Mental Health Advisory Committee for New Zealand’s drug purchasing agency (PHARMAC). He has worked with the International Society of Drug Bulletins (www.isdbweb.org) and contributed to the development of its conflict-of-interest policies.

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David Metz

I am Honorary Professor in the Centre for Transport Studies at UCL. I was formerly Chief Scientist at the Department for Transport. Earlier in my career I was a member of the scientific staff of the Medical Research Council and a civil servant in various Whitehall departments.

My research interests focus on the growth of travel demand, particularly as this is influenced by demographic factors, and on how this demand is met by investment in the transport system, as this is influenced by transport policy and new technologies.

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David Meyer

Assistant Professor in Civil and Global Engineering, University of Toronto
I love applying the tools of engineering to analyze problems that matter. Much of my research invents new ways of managing and improving water supply systems in big cities around the world.

I am currently an assistant professor in Global and Civil Engineering at the University of Toronto.

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David Mitterauer

PhD Candidate, English, and Research Assistant, Western University
I am a PhD Candidate in English who specializes in early American literature and early Black writing. My interests revolve around eighteenth-century transatlantic literary discourses, particularly the many ways how romance as a genre or literary mode crisscrosses the Atlantic. My dissertation is on interiority in slave narratives and early Black fiction. That is, I am interested in the inner life which Black writers reveal in their testimonies of enslavement, particularly how we can glimpse specific joys and pleasures (and which they choose to keep private) that sustain them in their struggles for freedom. In my work as a graduate student, I have gained substantial experience in archival work on Black history in southern Ontario.

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David Norton

Emeritus professor, University of Canterbury

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David O'Halloran

Adjunct Lecturer in Work and Labour Market Theory, Monash University
David O’Halloran is an occupational therapist with more than 35 years’ experience in disability employment and vocational rehabilitation services including direct service delivery, program management, project management and policy development at a local, national and international level.

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David P. Harris

PhD Student - Sensory Marketing and Consumer Psychology / Sessional Lecturer in Marketing, CQUniversity Australia

David P. Harris is a PhD Student and Sessional Lecturer in Marketing at CQUniversity Australia's School of Business and Law. David's research focuses on sensory marketing and consumer psychology, with particular emphasis on perception, judgment and decision making in online contexts. David also researches touch-screen devices and the role they play in our choice behaviour.

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David Pannell

Director, Centre for Environmental Economics and Policy, The University of Western Australia
David Pannell is Professor and Head of the School of Agricultural and Resource Economics at the University of Western Australia, Director of the Centre for Environmental Economics and Policy, and an ARC Federation Fellow (2007-2012). He has been a regular commentator on environmental policy within Australia, arguing for policies that better reflect scientific, economic and social realities. He was President of the Australian Agricultural and Resource Economics Society in 2000, a member of the WA Government’s Salinity Taskforce in 2001, and a director on the Board of Land and Water Australia 2002-05. His research includes the economics of land and water conservation; environmental policy; farmer adoption of land conservation practices; risk management; and economics of farming systems. His research has been published in six books and 200 journal articles and book chapters, and has been recognised with awards from the USA, Australia, Canada and the UK, including the 2009 ARC Eureka Prize for Interdisciplinary Research.

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David Pattie

Associate Professor of Drama, University of Birmingham
I've been teaching and researching in drama and theatre studies since 1992. I’m an internationally recognised expert on the work of Samuel Beckett, and I’ve published ground breaking work on live music as a performance. I’ve also written extensively about contemporary British theatre, Scottish theatre, and popular culture.

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David Pellow

Chair and Distinguished Professor of Environmental Studies, University of California, Santa Barbara
Professor David N. Pellow is the Dehlsen and Department Chair of Environmental Studies and Director of the Global Environmental Justice Project at the University of California, Santa Barbara where he teaches courses on environmental and social justice, race/class/gender and environmental conflict, human-animal conflicts, sustainability, and social change movements that confront our socioenvironmental crises and social inequality. He has volunteered for and served on the Boards of Directors of several community-based, national, and international organizations that are dedicated to improving the living and working environments for people of color, immigrants, indigenous peoples, and working class communities, including the Global Action Research Center, the Center for Urban Transformation, the Santa Clara Center for Occupational Safety and Health, Global Response, Greenpeace USA, and International Rivers.

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David Phinnemore

Professor of European Politics, Queen's University Belfast

David Phinnemore is Professor of European Politics and Jean Monnet Chair in European Political Science in the School of Politics, International Studies and Philosophy at Queen's University Belfast. He is also Dean of Education in the Faculty of Arts, Humanities and Social Sciences at Queen's University Belfast, as well as Visiting Professor at the College of Europe (Bruges) where he teaches on EU enlargement.

He holds a BA in European Studies (1990) and was awarded his PhD in European Studies by the University of Kent at Canterbury in 1998. His teaching interests are focused on the European Union, notably its institutions, decision-making procedures, external relations and enlargement.

His research interests cover EU treaty reform, EU enlargement, EU external relations and alternatives to EU membership, particularly association.

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David Putwain

Professor in Education, Liverpool John Moores University
I am interested in the ways in which psychology can be used to understand, inform and improve the education of leaners of all ages. My research has focused on how competence beliefs, motivation, emotions and the classroom environment influence engagement, learning and achievement.

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