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David A Mitchell

Clinical Profess CDU MENZIES School of Medicine and Faculty of Health Science, Charles Darwin University
Prof David Mitchell is a consultant psychiatrist, health leader, academic and community advocate. He has a special interest in Veteran Psychiatry that evolved through his 10 years' experience as a commissioned officer in the RAAF. He He is a Clinical Professor at CDU and an Associate Professor at Flinders University. He is currently the Chief Psychiatrist of the Northern Territory. The Northern Territory is a remote region of Australia with complex health needs, including a large burden of mental illness. It has a substantial first nation population with their own important health concerns. It is also a region with the largest proportion of military personnel. The Chief Psychiatrist is the senior leader for mental health within the NT jurisdiction and is committed to improving the mental health and understandings of mental health for all NT residents.

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David Alan George

Adjunct Assoc. Professor - Australian Rivers Institute - Earth scientist, Griffith University
Dr David George has developed, delivered and evaluated applied climate courses in the primary industries sector. He established national accreditation of Developing climate risk management strategies into the Australian Qualifications Framework.

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David B. Hollander

Professor of History, Iowa State University
I study the economic history of late Republican and early Imperial Rome. I am the author of Money in the Late Roman Republic (Brill, 2007) and Farmers and Agriculture in the Roman Economy (Routledge, 2018).

Along with Thomas R. Blanton IV and John T. Fitzgerald, I edited The Extramercantile Economies of Greek and Roman Cities: New Perspectives on the Economic History of Classical Antiquity (Routledge, 2019) and, with Timothy Howe, I edited A Companion to Ancient Agriculture (Wiley, 2020). I am also one of the general editors of Wiley's The Encyclopedia of Ancient History for which I’ve written entries on such topics as Roman Republican Coinage, bullion, glue, and insects.

In addition to my appointment in the Department of History, I also serve as Director of the Classical Studies Program.

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David Bruce Porter

Senior Learning Designer, University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Dr. David Bruce Porter specializes in helping individuals and organizations to leverage digital tools and platforms to achieve their goals. By focusing on people, platforms, and processes, he partners with stakeholders to design effective and eloquent solutions. Over the past 15 years, he has helped clients in higher education design online activities and courses to create engaging and seamless solutions to transform educational practice.

David is currently a Senior Learning Designer at the Gies College of Business at the University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign and a freelance developer and consultant for institutions and individuals seeking to unlock the potential of technology and learning.

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David Bueno i Torrens

Profesor e investigador de la Sección de Genética Biomédica, Evolutiva y del Desarrollo. Director de la Cátedra de Neuroeducación UB-EDU1ST., Universitat de Barcelona
David Bueno (Barcelona, 1965) es doctor en Biología y profesor e investigador en la Sección de Genética Biomédica, Evolutiva y del Desarrollo en la Universidad de Barcelona. Es también l Director de la Cátedra de Nueroeducación UB-EDU1ST. Su trayectoria profesional y académica, centrada en la genética del desarrollo y la neurociencia y su relación con el comportamiento humano, incluidos los procesos de aprendizaje, se ha desarrollado principalmente en Barcelona. Ha sido también investigador en la Universidad de Oxford, y ha realizado estancias en la Universidad de Innsbruck (Austria), el European Molecular Biology Laboratory de Heidelberg (Alemania) i el Cold Spring Harbour Laboratory de Nueva York. Imparte clases de diversas materias del campo de la genética, la divulgación científica y la formación del profesorado, y participa en diversos Másters y Postgrados en Neuroeducación. Ha publicado setenta artículos científicos en revistas especializadas, y es autor de veinticuatro libros de ensayo y divulgación en genética, neurociencia, evolución, comportamiento humano y neuroeducación. Es autor o coautor de una treintena de libros de texto de primaria, secundaria, bachillerato y estudios universitarios, colabora habitualmente en diferentes medios de comunicación, donde ha escrito más de 700 artículos y ha contribuido a diversas obras enciclopédicas. En 2010 ganó el Premio Europeo de Divulgación Científica por su obra "El enigma de la libertad. Una visión biológica y evolutiva de la libertad humana"; en 2018 el Premio Magisterio por su contribución a la neuroeducación; el 2019 la distinción de la Universidad de Barcelona por sus actividades de divulgación; el 2021 el premio ASIRE junto con sus compañeros de la Cátedra de Neuroeducación por las actividades realizadas desde la misma; y el 2022 el premio Joan Lluís Vives a la edición universitaria per su libro "Herédate. Como influyen en nuestro comportamiento los genes y la biología". También ha obtenido en diversas ocasiones el reconocimiento al profesor más bien valorado por sus alumnos del grado de Biotecnología de la Facultad de Biología de la UB. Ha participado y participa en diversos proyectos de reflexión e innovación educativa promovidos por la Generalitat de Catalunya, y colabora con la International Bureau of Education de la UNESCO. Desde hace 14 años es el coordinador de la materia de Biología de las Pruebas de Acceso a la Universidad en Cataluña, donde ha potenciado el cambio de las preguntas memorísticas tradicionales por preguntas de reflexión y análisis en contextos reales.

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David D. Nolte

Distinguished Professor of Physics and Astronomy, Purdue University
David D. Nolte, the Edward M. Purcell Distinguished Professor of Physics and Astronomy at Purdue University, is an internationally recognized researcher in holography and interferometry. He received his baccalaureate from Cornell University and his PhD from the University of California at Berkeley. He is the author of over 200 journal papers, has written 14 book chapters or encyclopedia articles, has secured 24 US patents in interferometric optics and biophotonics, and is a technical founder of two start-up companies based on biological applications of interferometric detectors.

David has been elected a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, a Fellow of the American Physical Society and a Fellow of the Optica Society. He was an Alfred P. Sloan Research Fellow and a Presidential Young Investigator of the National Science Foundation. In 2005 he received the Herbert Newby McCoy Award from Purdue University. He has been interviewed on public radio and TV, as well as by science magazines, on the topics of his scientific research.

His general-interest science book, "Interference: The History of Optical Interferometry and the Scientists who Tamed Light" (Oxford, 2023), tells the stories behind the science of light, while his earlier book, "Mind at Light Speed: A New Kind of Intelligence" (Simon & Schuster: Free Press, 2001), gives a popular account of the fiber optic telecommunication revolution. His book, "Galileo Unbound: A Path Across Life, the Universe and Everything" (Oxford, 2018), is a gentle introduction to the history of dynamics and complex systems.

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David G. Bromley

Founder/Director World Religions and Spirituality Project, Virginia Commonwealth University
Over the course of my career I have written or edited about twenty books and about two hundred articles, mostly in the area of sociology of religion. Currently, I am Founder/Director of the World Religions and Spirituality Project, a web-based project that hosts profiles, primarily on emerging and alternative social movements. We have about 500,000 visitors annually, most are connected to academic programs. www.wrldrels.org

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David J. Purpura

Professor of Human Development and Family Science; Director of the Center for Early Learning, Purdue University
I’m a professor of Human Development and Family Science at Purdue University. The focus of my research is on early mathematics and reading development, assessment, and intervention. I am also the Director of the Center for Early Learning which is a research, practice, and policy center.

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David Jonathan Castle

Chair of Psychiatry, The University of Melbourne
David is Professor of Psychiatry at St Vincent’s Health and The University of Melbourne. He has wide clinical and research interests, encompassing schizophrenia and related disorders, bipolar disorder, cannabis abuse, OCD spectrum disorders and disorders of body image. He has published over 600 papers and chapters; and 22 books. His broader interests include music, literature, theatre and art.

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David L Rudolph

Professor of Hydrogeology, Department of Earth & Environmental Sciences, University of Waterloo
I teach and conduct research in the field of regional hydrogeology with an emphasis on large scale groundwater supply systems for human and industrial use.

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David L. Graizbord

Director of the Arizona Center for Judaic Studies, University of Arizona
Dr. Graizbord is S. D. Curson Professor of Judaic Studies. A historian of early modern Jews, Dr. Graizbord's research focuses on the Western Sephardi Diaspora of the seventeenth century. In particular, Dr. Graizbord's writing approaches questions of religious, social, and political identity as these questions shaped the lives of so-called "New Christians" or "conversos" from the Iberian Peninsula who became Jews in exile. He has also written about Judeophobia and the culture of the Spanish and Portuguese Inquisitions; marginality and dissidence in Jewish and Ibero-Catholic societies of the seventeenth century; ethnicity and religion among Sephardim from medieval times to the 1700s; and converso trading networks in the Atlantic. More recently he has published on Jewish ethnic identity and Zionism among American Jews. His forthcoming book, an anthology, is entitlted _Early Modern Jewish Civilization: Unity and DIversity in a Diasporic Society_ (Routledge).

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David L. Haberman

Professor Emeritus, Religious Studies, Indiana University
I am interested in a wide range of South Asian religious traditions and concentrate on the medieval and modern movements of northern India. Much of my work has focused on the culture of Braj, an active Krishna pilgrimage site known for its lively temple festivals, performative traditions, and literary creations.

More recently I have shifted my research interests to include the ancient city of Banaras, a pilgrimage center and temple town located on the bank of the Ganges River. My approach combines both textual research and anthropological fieldwork. Acting as a Way of Salvation: A Study of Rāgānugā Bhakti Sādhana (Oxford University Press, 1988) is an investigation of religious reality construction based on a close examination of a meditation technique devised by the theoreticians of Braj. I have published a book on the circular pilgrimage around Braj, entitled Journey Through the Twelve Forests: An Encounter with Krishna (Oxford, 1994). This book contemplates the complexities of circular wanderings and different strategies for dealing with the tumultuous nature of desire as it takes the reader on a spatial and mythological journey.

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David López Idiáquez

Postdoctoral Research Associate, Behavioural and Evolutionary Ecology, University of Oxford
I am interested in understanding why individuals behave in the way they do and the ultimate fitness consequences and proximate mechanisms of those behaviours. I am keen on exploring the causes that generate individual variation in behavioural traits in the animal kingdom, regardless of the target species. Further, I also have a deep interest in exploring how individuals adapt to the fluctuating environmental conditions and the fitness consequences of the different life-history strategies present under those variable conditions.

After being a PhD student at the National Natural History Museum (MNCN) in Madrid studying kestrel colouration, I moved to Montpellier to continue my research on the evolutionary dynamics of coloration focusing on blue tits and on the Paridae family as a postdoctoral researcher. Currently, I am a PDRA at the Edward Grey Institute (University of Oxford), where I focus on analysing great tit phenological responses to climate change.

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David O. Reynolds

Postdoctoral Fellow, Asia Research Institute, National University of Singapore
Dr Reynolds is a sociologist interested in waste, plastics and food, and in how these are shaped by care and processes of politicisation, particularly in relation to sustainability. His PhD thesis in Human Geography (Monash University, Melbourne) investigated the experiences, practices and perspectives of people who avoid using plastic materials in their households in Australia. His MA in Sociology (Otago University, Aotearoa/New Zealand) investigated expert perceptions of food insecurity in Aotearoa/New Zealand and examined food insecurity in this food-rich country in relation to neoliberalism. He has published peer-reviewed articles and book chapters about contemporary food and waste issues.

His current research at ARI (National University of Singapore) investigates the household consumption and disposal of plastic materials, and the social, historical and digital practices that shape women’s household management of plastic waste in Asia and Australia.

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David S Ellsworth

Professor of Plant Eco-physiology, Western Sydney University
Professor David Ellsworth is Professor of Plant Eco-physiology at Western Sydney University. He was educated at Cornell University and the University of Wisconsin, and has held faculty positions at Duke University, the University of Michigan, and Western Sydney University. He leads a cutting-edge team of scientists who seek to understand how plants perform key biotic functions in relation to the environment they live in. He has made distinguished contributions in the areas of tree physiological ecology and effects of rising atmospheric CO2 on plant photosynthesis for over 20 years, and he is the scientific lead for the Eucalyptus free-air CO2 Enrichment experiment ('EucFACE'). Ellsworth has published extensively in the scientific literature about the effects of climate change and high CO2 on forest trees. He has interests in plant responses to climate change including how plants respond to urban stresses such as heat and drought. He has worked on tree photosynthesis for native and planted trees on five continents, though he prefers working on our native Australian flora. David ranks among the most highly-cited scientists in the world in the area of Ecology and the Environment.

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David Samuel Johnson

Associate Professor of Marine Sciences, Virginia Institute of Marine Science
David Samuel Johnson, Ph.D., is a marine ecologist who studies how global changes (sea-level rise, climate change, ocean warming, nutrient enrichment, climate migrants) affect coastal ecosystems. He is interested in how ecosystems will be altered as viewed through the lens of animal and plant responses to these global changes. For instance, how does the spread of climate migrants, species the expand or shift their distributions due to climate change, affect the ecosystems they move into? He uses field observations coupled with field and laboratory experiments to answer these questions. He is an expert in marine invertebrates, especially worms, crustaceans, and bivalves.

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David W. Zeanah

Professor, California State University, Sacramento
David Zeanah is Professor of Anthropology at Sacramento State, where he has taught since 1999. He is trained as a prehistoric archaeologist, with geographic expertise in the Great Basin region of the United States, but has broad interests in evolutionary theory, hunter-gatherer organization and subsistence, ethnoarchaeology, and the transition to agriculture. He has been a member of three international, collaborative research projects.
Martu Ecological Anthropology project- a long-term ethnographic and ecological collaboration with the Martu people of Western Australia on the social relationships, land use and resource values of a contemporary hunter-gatherer economy.
Barrow Island Archaeological Project- archaeological investigations of the Pleistocene (Ice Age) occupation and hunter-gatherer adaptations in Western Australia.
Grass Valley Paleoindian Archaeological Project survey and investigation of Late Pleistocene sites in Grass Valley Nevada,

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Dawit Tibebu Tiruneh

Research Associate, University of Cambridge

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Dawn Chatty,

Emeritus Professor of Anthropology and Forced Migration, University of Oxford
I am a social anthropologist with ethnographic specialization in the Middle East. I have studied forced settlement of mobile herding societies - Bedouin - in Syria,Lebnaon and Jordan as well as Oman. And protracted forced migration among Palestinian youth in Lebanon, Syria, Jordan , West Bank and Gaza, as well as among Sahrawi refugee youth in Algeria and Afghan refugee youth in Iran.

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Dawn Garisch

Part-time lecturer, author, creative facilitator and medical doctor, University of Cape Town
I trained as a medical doctor (M.B.ChB), and work as a locum in a GP practice. As an award-winning author and creative facilitator, am a practitioner in the field of medical humanities. I am a founder member of the Life Righting Collective, teaching creative writing to individuals and groups, including as a guest lecturer in the Commerce and Health Sciences faculties at the University of Cape Town.

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Dawn Medley

Senior Vice President of Enrollment Management, Drexel University
As the Senior Vice President for Enrollment Management at Drexel University, I lead the strategic planning and implementation of all aspects of student enrollment, from recruitment and admission to support retention and graduation. I have over 25 years of experience in the higher education industry and hold an Ed.D in Educational Leadership and Administration from Lindenwood University.

My core competencies include program evaluation, student access/enrollment, crisis management, and tuition revenue maximization. I have a proven track record of improving enrollment metrics and graduation rates, as well as restructuring financial aid and enhancing student life-cycle. I am an innovator with creativity, public policy, social justice, and data-driven focus, who is a skilled storyteller and an accomplished public speaker, coach, leader, and mentor. My mission is to create a diverse, inclusive, and accessible learning environment for all students and to foster their academic success and personal growth.

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Dawn Tladi

Senior Lecturer of Exercise Physiology, University of Botswana
Dr Dawn Tladi, Senior Lecturer, University of Botswana, department of Sport Science. PhD, Movement Science (Exercise Physiology) from Florida State University, Tallahassee, FL, USA. Teaches graduate and undergraduate courses in exercise science. Research interest: the use of physical activity and exercise interventions as a modality for disease prevention and promotion of healthy living. She has done research in the area of epidemiology of lifestyle diseases and the effects of exercise particularly, the metabolic syndrome among Batswana adults. She is currently involved in physical activity research in various populations and for various purposes in communities. Has done research on the effects of long term HIV/AIDS treatment on cognition, nutrition and physical fitness among adolescents in Botswana. She is currently leading a survey on the physical activity, dietary intake and physical fitness of school going age children in Botswana. With the event of COVID - 19, which brought to a stop of all the physical data collection, she embarked on an online COVID - 19 survey determining the impact of the lockdowns on physical activity, wellness and mental health of Batswana adults. She has quite recently brought down the physical activity research to early childhood in collaboration with the Sunrise international study. She has expertise in the field of exercise testing in general, be it for general fitness, high sports performance or research purposes. She is also an advocate for provision of physical education to all school going age children. She is currently the Botswana report card leader for the Global Matrix 4.0.

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Dax Kellie

Science Lead | Data Analyst, CSIRO
Dax is a data analyst and Science Lead in the Science Decision Support team at the Atlas of Living Australia (ALA). He works to make it easier for people to use ALA data for robust and transparent science. He has a PhD in evolutionary biology and social psychology from the University of New South Wales, Sydney. He is the editor of ALA Labs: https://labs.ala.org.au/

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Dayna Cunningham

Pierre and Pamela Omidyar Dean, Jonathan M. Tisch College of Civic Life, Tufts University
Dayna Cunningham is the Pierre and Pamela Omidyar Dean of Tufts University’s Jonathan M. Tisch College of Civic Life. The only university-wide college of its kind, Tisch College studies and promotes the civic and political engagement of young people at Tufts University, in our communities, and in our democracy.

Dean Cunningham joined Tisch College in 2021 and has devoted her career to promoting civic participation, building community partnerships, and advocating for underrepresented communities.

Before leading Tisch College, Dean Cunningham was the founder of Community Innovators Lab (CoLab) at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT). At CoLab, she built large-scale, multi-sector development collaborations that combined sustainability, wellness, and democratic control of economies in marginalized communities. Promoting inclusive economic development that is environmentally sustainable, socially just, and deeply democratic, CoLab applies expertise from disciplines and sectors including urban planning, civil rights advocacy, business, and community and labor organizing, among others.

A civic rights lawyer by training, Dean Cunningham spent several years with the NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund, litigating cases in Arkansas, Tennessee, Louisiana, Mississippi, and other states in the South. She has also served as associate director at the Rockefeller Foundation and program director of the ELIAS Project at MIT, which was a collaboration of government, businesses, and NGOs to create initiatives that supported economic, social, and environmental sustainability.

Dean Cunningham earned an undergraduate degree from Harvard and Radcliffe Colleges, a JD from New York University School of Law, and an MBA from MIT Sloan School of Management.

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Dayna Lee-Baggley

Adjunct professor, Department of Family Medicine & Department of Psychology and Neuroscience, Dalhousie University
Dr. Dayna Lee-Baggley is a Registered Clinical Psychologist in BC, AB, ON and NS. She worked for almost 15 years in multidisciplinary teams on medical, surgical and cancer care hospital units providing assessment, therapy and consultation for patients with chronic and life-threatening health conditions. She also conducts research as an Assistant Professor in the Department of Family Medicine, with a cross appointment in the Department of Psychology & Neuroscience at Dalhousie University and an Adjunct Professor appointment in the Department of Industrial and Organizational Psychology at Saint Mary’s University. She has an active research program on behavior change, obesity, chronic disease, professional resiliency and Acceptance and Commitment Therapy. Dr. Lee-Baggley has over 45 peer-reviewed publications and over 130 scholarly presentations. She is the director of Dr. Lee-Baggley and Associates, which provides evidence-based workplace wellness solutions.

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Deb Symonds

Senior Olkola woman and the CEO of the Olkola Aboriginal Corporation, Indigenous Knowledge
Olkola Traditional Owner and proud Kurrumbilla woman, Debbie Symonds started her career as an Operations Manager with the Olkola Aboriginal Corporation in 2014 before stepping into the role of and nearly being several years later, is still currently the CEO.

Thinking ahead of time, Debbie has continued cultivating the Olkola into a successful multimillion-dollar corporation with various avenues including ranger programs, carbon abatement and tourism endeavours across Olkola traditional lands. Debbie continues to fight for the rights of the people across Cape York through her work with United Uprise and works to preserve the Olkola native lands.

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Debasis Pradhan

Professor of Marketing, XLRI Xavier School of Management
Debasis Pradhan is currently a Professor of Marketing at XLRI Jamshedpur, India, where he has been working since 2006. A former Associate Dean of Executive Education and Head of Department of Marketing at XLRI, Debasis' academic interests include influencer marketing, endorsement research, consumer wellbeing, impulse buying, anti-consumption/subversion, and sponsorship. His papers have been published in leading international outlets, such as Journal of Business Research, Psychology & Marketing, Journal of Consumer Affairs, Journal of Brand Management, Journal of Consumer Behaviour, Marketing Intelligence & Planning, Journal of Marketing Communications, Asia Pacific Journal of Marketing and Logistics, International Journal of Retail & Distribution Management, among others. He was recently a Co-Editor of a Special Issue of Journal of Consumer Affairs on “Pandemics and Well-being”. He has presented papers and chaired sessions in various international universities across USA, Europe and Asia. He can be reached at [email protected].

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Debbie Felton

Professor of Classics, UMass Amherst
Debbie Felton has a B.A. in English & Latin from UCLA, and an M.A. in Greek and Ph.D. in Classics from The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. She has taught at UMass since 1999. The interdisciplinary nature of her research interests has led to her focus on folklore in classical literature, especially anything about the supernatural and monstrous. She has been Editor of the journal Preternature: Critical and Historical Studies on the Preternatural since 2015, and has served as Associate Review Editor for the Journal of the Fantastic in the Arts for many years.

Professor Felton is currently working on two edited volumes: The Oxford Handbook of Monsters in Classical Myth, which includes forty chapters addressing various classical monsters, their interpretations, and their cultural afterlives, and A Cultural History of Monsters in Antiquity (Bloomsbury), a thematically organized volume with chapters covering monsters from the ancient world with regard to cosmologies, geographies, environments, behaviors, and identities.

Professor Felton enjoys bringing research on classical antiquity into the public sphere. Dozens of interviews about her work have appeared in various media (newspapers, radio, tv, blogs, podcasts) in the U.S. and Europe, including Peopling the Past, Coast to Coast AM, The Monster Professor, Weird Tales, CBS Mornings, Classical Wisdom, New Books Network, and Ancient History Fangirl. Professor Felton has also presented webinars for ETC (Excellence through Classics) and a master class on ancient ghosts for SASA (Save Ancient Studies Alliance).

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Debika Datta

Postdoctoral Scholar in Nanoengineering, University of California, San Diego
I am a postdoctoral researcher in the lab of Professor Jon Pokorski and am serving as MRSEC Trainee Leadership Group Representative (IRG2). My current research focuses on fabricating biosynthetic materials by integrating genetically engineered cells into polymer composites.

Prior to joining the Pokorski lab, I received my Doctoral degree from the Indian Institute of Technology Guwahati, India. During my PhD research I developed biocompatible gelators from short self-assembling peptides for applications in drug delivery and tissue engineering. In my spare time I enjoys photography, traveling, writing and painting.

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Debjani Ganguly

Professor of Literature, Australian Catholic University
Debjani Ganguly specializes in post-1945 English and global anglophone literatures. Her research is
informed by postcolonial and world literary theories, new formalisms, new materialism, media
ecologies, philosophies of technology and digitality, human rights discourse, and environmental
concerns. She is the author of This Thing Called the World: The Contemporary Novel as Global Form (Duke
2016) and Caste, Colonialism and Counter-Modernity (Routledge 2005), and the editor of the two-
volume The Cambridge History of World Literature (2021). Her third monograph, Catastrophic Modes and
Planetary Realism, is forthcoming from Cambridge University Press. She is the general editor of the
CUP monograph series, Cambridge Studies in World Literature. Debjani is a Fellow and Life Member of
Clare Hall, Cambridge, Fellow of the Royal Asiatic Society of Great Britain and Ireland, and
advisory board member of the Harvard Institute for World Literature, the Trinity Long Room Hub
at Trinity College Dublin, and the Academy of Global Humanities and Critical Theory (Bologna).

As director of humanities institutes at the University of Virginia (2016-2023) and the Australian
National University (2007-2014), Debjani Ganguly has fostered international projects and networks
in the fields of environmental humanities, digital humanities, informatics, big data, and AI, human
rights and refugee migration, and global south studies. Prior to her appointment at the University of
Virginia, she directed the Humanities Research Centre (HRC) at ANU. Debjani completed her
doctoral work at ANU in 2002 and served as tenured faculty in ANU’s School of Literature,
Languages and Linguistics until 2015.

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Deborah Alawode

PhD Student, UCL

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Deborah Barros Leal Farias

Senior lecturer, UNSW Sydney
Deborah Barros Leal Farias is a Brazilian-born Senior Lecturer of Politics and International Relations at UNSW Sydney, and co-director of its Globalisation and Governance Network.

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Deborah Berry

Deborah Berry is Assistant Professor and Co-Director of the Histopathology and Tissue Shared Resource. The Histopathology & Tissue Shared Resource (HTSR) is Georgetown Lombardi's resource for accessing human tissue for translational research and provides comprehensive, high quality laboratory and interpretive pathology services. The HTSR consents for, collects and distributes fresh- and formalin-fixed paraffin embedded tissue as well as provides technical and pathological support for investigator-driven collection protocols including the novel conditionally reprogrammed cells program. The HTSR also coordinates with the company Indivumed for the collection of high-quality biospecimens including matching fresh frozen and formalin fixed tissues, serum, plasma, urine and comprehensive clinical data. HTSR Co-Director Brent Harris, MD, PhD, provides comprehensive pathology services with a speciality in neuropathology. Under the direction of HTSR Co-Director Deborah Berry, PhD, the Histopathology Laboratory provides comprehensive histology services including necropsy, tissue processing, microtomy, staining, immunohistochemistry, laser capture micro-dissection and tissue microarray construction, staining and high-throughput analysis. In addition, the HTSR provides expert technical support, consultation services and educational support and training for users.

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Deborah Circo

Assistant Professor of Social Work, University of Nebraska Omaha
Dr. Circo has procured more than $3 million in grant funding from federal, state, and local agencies and organizations. She developed the online MSW program for Northcentral University and served as the inaugural Director for the MSW program. At the Grace Abbott School of Social Work, she developed the online MSW program and successfully took the program through accreditation with the Council on Social Work Education.

Her research interests include bullying, and developing services and programs for individuals with developmental disabilities and intellectual impairments.

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Deborah Constant

Adjunct Senior Researcher in the Division of Social and Behavioural Sciences, School of Public Health at the University of Cape Town, University of Cape Town
Deborah Constant is an Adjunct Senior Researcher in the Division of Social and Behavioural Sciences, School of Public Health at the University of Cape Town (UCT). She joined the academic staff of the Women’s Health Research Unit at UCT in 2010, and was Director of the Unit from 2018-2021. Her main research interests are in the field of sexual and reproductive health and female cancers, and her research is aimed at influencing policy, improving service delivery, and strengthening women’s autonomy with respect to their reproductive health, with a special focus on abortion care.

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