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Emily Doyle

Postdoctoral Fellow, School of Science and the Environment, Grenfell campus, Memorial University of Newfoundland
Emily Doyle is a postdoctoral fellow at Grenfell campus of Memorial University of NL. Under the supervision of Dr. Vodden at the Rural Resilience Lab, Emily’s main focus is on coordinating the PhiLab Atlantic Hub. PhiLab is a SSHRC funded partnership research project focused on investigating the social and environmental impact and engagement of philanthropy. Emily is currently engaged in research about the interaction of food systems and philanthropy working in partnership with the Three Rivers Mi’kmaq Band. Other areas of current research include investigating the Living Lab as an innovative practice, investigating promising models of school food programs and understanding health systems and accountability.

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Emily Farran

Professor of Cognitive Development, University of Surrey
Emily Farran is a Professor of Cognitive Development at the University of Surrey and Director of the Cognition Genes and Developmental Variability lab (CoGDeV Lab). She is interested in the development of visual and spatial cognition in both typical and atypical populations. Her most recent research focuses on: the relationship between spatial thinking and Science, Technology, Engineering and Maths (STEM) in primary school age children; and large scale spatial ability (navigation) in atypical populations such as Williams syndrome and Down syndrome. She is also an advocate for open research. Her efforts formed an integral part to the University of Surrey joining the UK Reproducibility Network in December 2019. This was coupled with her appointment as Academic Lead for Research Integrity and Culture in November 2019.

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Emily Farris

Associate Professor of Political Science, Texas Christian University
Emily Farris (M.A., Ph.D. Brown University; B.A. Furman University) is an associate professor in Political Science at TCU, who currently completing a book on the power of U.S. sheriffs.

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Emily Finer

Senior Lecturer, School of Modern Languages, University of St Andrews
I work on transnational and multilingual interactions between English, Polish, Ukrainian, Yiddish and Russian language cultures. In addition to teaching in the Department of Russian, I was the founding convenor of the degree in Comparative Literature which brings together all the languages and cultures taught in the School of Modern Languages at St Andrews. I currently hold a St Andrews / Emory Collaborative Grant for a project researching multilingual children’s print culture of Ukraine and am joint PI on the Ostroh Academy/University of St Andrews Partnership for Advancing the Public Humanities funded by UUKi.

My second research focus is on intersections between global science fiction, exoplanet science, and space policy. I am PI for a STAIRS grant ‘Forecasting Reproduction in Space’ which asks whether science fiction and scientific papers address similar issues around reproduction and agency and investigates the techniques used in literary and scientific writing to communicate complex ethical issues. This follows my earlier research and monograph on Viktor Shklovskii, a literary theorist who aimed to make literary analysis more scientific. I am Co-Director of an interdisciplinary research centre: St Andrews Centre for Exoplanet Science and content advisor to the exhibition Alien Worlds at the Wardlaw Museum, St Andrews.

I have been an interviewee and researcher on The Cultural Front (BBC Radio 4), The Sunday Feature (BBC Radio 3), the Red Mars Series (BBC Radio 4), and In Our Time with Melvyn Bragg (BBC Radio 4).

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Emily Fletcher

Ph.D. Candidate in Archaeology, Purdue University
Emily Fletcher is a digital archaeologist interested in software development, data management, decolonizing archaeology, and technological innovation. She attended Kalamazoo College for her undergraduate studies, where people are often surprised to learn she double majored in computer science and history. She worked as a software developer for a year before coming to Purdue in 2019 to pursue a graduate degree.

In Emily's research, she writes software to bring new life to archaeological legacy data (records from previous research). She specifically focuses on the Gulkana Site, an important but understudied Native Alaskan heritage site where people created a variety of copper tools roughly a thousand years ago. She hopes that her software can make data about this site easier for archaeologists and descendants to interact with.

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Emily Frazier

Assistant Professor of Human Geography and Sustainability, Missouri State University
Emily Frazier is a human geographer studying immigrant incorporation, refugee resettlement, and faith-based groups in the U.S. She received her PhD in Geography from the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, and is currently an Assistant Professor at Missouri State University. She is currently a Fellow of the Religion, Spirituality, and Democratic Renewal program of The Social Science Research Council, and her research has also been supported by a Pipeline Early Career Scholar Award from the Russell Sage Foundation.

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Emily Grubert

Associate Professor of Sustainable Energy Policy, University of Notre Dame
Emily Grubert is a civil engineer and environmental sociologist who studies how we can make better decisions about large infrastructure systems, particularly related to justice-centering decarbonization of the US energy system. Specifically, she studies life cycle socioenvironmental impacts associated with future policy and infrastructure and how community and societal priorities can be better incorporated into multicriteria policy and project decisions. Her major methods include scenario analysis, life cycle assessment, survey and interview research, and text mining.

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Emily Hauser

Senior Lecturer in Classics, University of Exeter
My research centres on the intersection between gender and poetics in the ancient world (particularly ancient Greek poetry) and its contemporary reception. Broadly speaking, there are three major strands to my work:

Authorship and gender in antiquity: My current research focuses on figurations of authorship in Greek poetry, particularly as they relate to gender. I'm fascinated by the self-portrayal of female authors like Sappho within the constraints of a gendered language, and how that language was both policed and problematised by male and female authors alike. I have published two articles based on this research. These form the basis for my current book, Authoress: Gendering Poets in Ancient Greece (forthcoming with Princeton University Press).

Women in Homeric epic: I am particularly interested in the relationship between women in Homeric epic and literary tropes, attempting to unpack the interconnection between women and poetry in Homer. I have worked on Penelope and the teleology of the Odyssey (an article on this topic was published in Helios in 2020), and (together with Lilah Grace Canevaro) co-organised a workshop in April 2018, entitled ‘New Approaches to Gender in Ancient Literature’. I also have a book under contract with Liverpool University Press on Women in Homer, which will be aimed at undergraduates interested in looking further into Homer's women and their reception.

Classical reception in contemporary women’s writing: Although I am interested in many areas of classical reception, my main interest is in the reception of female figures from classical literature by contemporary women writers. I look at women’s writing from 1970 on, studying authors and poets from Margaret Atwood to Adrienne Rich, Ursula Le Guin, Louise Glück, Rita Dove and Carol Ann Duffy. A recent article in TAPA (2019) looks at the relationship between Classics and creativity, with a particular focus on women's writing.

I am also an author of historical fiction, and have published three historical novels reworking the women of classical myth with Penguin Random House: For the Most Beautiful, For the Winner and For the Immortal. I am particularly passionate about outreach and have given talks at school and university Classics across the UK, and my work has been covered in the Times and Guardian, with appearances on local and national BBC Radio.

You can find out more about my research and writing on my website, www.emilyhauser.com.

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Emily Ireland

Lecturer in Law, University of Liverpool
Emily is a lecturer in Law at the University of Liverpool. Emily’s research interests are in eighteenth and nineteenth-century legal history, particularly socio-legal and feminist histories of the criminal law, equity, and family law. She is interested in how subordinated peoples have negotiated the law over time.

Emily is the author of a growing number of publications on eighteenth and nineteenth-century women and the law. As part of her work on the Australian Research Council funded ‘A New History of the Law in Post-Revolutionary England’ project (a collaboration between the Universities of Adelaide and Liverpool), she is currently drafting chapters on gender and the law and legal personhood for the Oxford History of the Laws: Volume IX.

As part of her commitment to expanding the reach and inclusivity of legal history, Emily is co-director of Selden's Sister, a network for women in legal history, and the Northern Legal History Group, a research initiative based in the North West of England.

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Emily J. Blanchard

Associate Professor, Dartmouth College

Emily Blanchard is an Associate Professor (Economics) at the Tuck School of Business at Dartmouth College. Her research centers on the economics and policy implications of globalization.

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Emily Katz

Associate Professor of Ancient Greek Philosophy, Michigan State University
My primary research interests are ancient Greek mathematics and metaphysics (especially Aristotle’s metaphysics, natural science, and philosophy of mathematics), as well as the question of how much we can understand about Aristotle’s predecessors and contemporaries from his discussions of their views. I am available to work with incoming graduate students as a committee member and/or teaching mentor.

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Emily Lenton

Research officer, La Trobe University
Emily Lenton is a Research and Project Officer at the Australian Research Centre in Sex, Health and Society, La Trobe University, working on the design and implementation of qualitative projects that seek to improve the lives of people affected by blood-borne viruses and people who use drugs.

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Emily Magkourilou

PhD Candidate in Soil Ecology, University of Sheffield
I am currently a PhD Researcher based at The University of Sheffield and supervised by Professor Katie Field, Professor Urwin (University of Leeds) and Professor Tim Daniell.

My work is focused around understanding the role of arbuscular mycorrhizal fungal networks in modulating symbioses between competing root symbionts.

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Emily McColl-Gausden

Research fellow, The University of Melbourne
Emily McColl-Gausden is an ecologist working in the Quantitative and Applied Ecology Group in the School of Agriculture, Food and Ecosystem Sciences at the University of Melbourne.

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Emily O'Hara

Senior Lecturer, Spatial Design + Temporary Practices, Auckland University of Technology
Bachelor of Design (Spatial)
Masters of Art + Design
Doctor of Philosophy

I have worked at Auckland University of Technology in a variety of roles (both academic and professional) for the last eight years. The academic role constitutes teaching within the school of Art + Design in the Spatial Design Major, and in the Temporary Practices Minor. My creative led interdisciplinary research practice fluctuates between installation-as-performance, object, sculpture, photography and moving image. My work circulates around questions of language, silence and ineffability in relation to mourning, the maternal and otherness. A keen focus on temporality and extended duration underpins my spatial practice.

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Emily Reeve

Senior Research Fellow in the Centre for Medicine Use and Safety , Monash University
I am a Senior Research Fellow with the Centre for Medicine Use and Safety. I am currently funded by an NHMRC Investigator Grant (EL2: 2021-2025). I am also a qualified pharmacist with experience working as a clinical pharmacist in a large tertiary teaching hospital. I completed my PhD at the University of South Australia in 2014 and was awarded the medal from the School of Pharmacy and Medical Sciences for my thesis work. Following this I was a postdoctoral research associate at the University of Sydney with the NHMRC Cognitive Decline Partnership Centre. I also spent two months as a visiting researcher at the Brocher Foundation (Geneva, Switzerland) in 2014. I previously held an NHMRC-ARC Dementia Research Development Fellowship. The first two years of this fellowship were undertaken in Canada with the University of Sydney and the Department of Medicine at Dalhousie University, with the final two years completed at University of South Australia.

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Emily Roberts

PhD Candidate, Psychology, Bond University
Emily Roberts is a PhD Candidate and Sessional Teaching Fellow at Bond University. She has expertise on and has taught foundational psychological theory, statistics and positive well-being courses.

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Emily Robinson

Post-Graduate Researcher and Food Education Manager, University of Guelph
I have a focus on research with impact-
In my Master of Science I researched barriers to reducing single-use plastics in restaurants. Other significant research I’ve done has focused on assessing the sustainability initiatives and barriers in SME restaurants, diving into the challenges of managing foodservice sustainability initiatives during the COVID-19 pandemic, the impact of food waste in institutional settings, and the effectiveness of sustainability education training for foodservice employees.

I am an experienced food educator-
Professionally, I have taught and developed materials for foodservice management and food science courses at a University faculty level.
In my most recent role have also managed the Anita Stewart Memorial Food Lab on the UofG campus, overseeing events and courses in the lab.
On a volunteer basis, I have developed and taught environmental outreach programs in local schools.

I have a solid industry foundation-
I have worked for local SME restaurants, as well as world-renowned brands such as Four Seasons and Relais & Chateau.

Recent Accolades-
Governor General Gold Medal Nominee
D.F. Forster Medal Magistrate Nominee
OMAFRA Highly Qualified Personnel Scholar
Kostuch Media Top 30 Under 30 in Canadian Hospitality

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Emily Scicluna

Research Associate – Thylacine Integrated Genomic Restoration Research Laboratory, University of Melbourne, The University of Melbourne
Research Associate – Thylacine Integrated Genomic Restoration Research Laboratory (TIGRR), University of Melbourne
PhD candidate - La Trobe University. Major research focus of endangered species conservation (particularly carnivorous marsupials), behaviour, skull morphology, captive breeding and reintroduction, with a soft spot for fat-tailed dunnarts.

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Emily Spencer

PhD Candidate, Olfaction, Edinburgh Napier University
Emily Spencer is a PhD candidate at Edinburgh Napier University. Her primary research area is in sensory perception, and she is currently investigating the ways in which the olfactory senses can be retrained following a loss of the sense of smell. As part of her research, Emily has delivered olfactory training and testing to numerous people living with olfactory dysfunction.

After completing an undergraduate degree in Psychology with Sociology, Emily worked as a research assistant on various projects. These have included an investigation into the determinants of psychological distress in teenagers and young people affected by cancer, a study that focused on the link between socioeconomic factors and children’s cognitive development, and research into the effects of noise on creativity in the classroom.

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Emily Suski

Emily Suski is an Assistant Clinical Professor at Georgia State University College of Law. Previously, she has taught at the University of Virginia School of Law and Georgetown University Law Center. She teaches, researches, and writes in the area of education law, disability law, and family law.

Professor Suski received her J.D., M.S.W., and B.A. from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. She received her LL.M. from Georgetown University Law Center.

Professor Suski's research and scholarship centers on the responsibilities and obligations of institutions, including schools and families, for children as well as people with disabilities. Her articles on these topics have been published in the Case Western Reserve Law Review, the Georgetown Journal of Poverty Law and Policy, the UCLA Women's Law Journal, and the Cleveland State Law Review.

Professor Suski was also a staff attorney with the JustChildren Program of the Legal Aid Justice Center in Charlottesville, Virginia.

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Emily Toth Martin

Emily Toth Martin is an Assistant Professor of Epidemiology at the University of Michigan School of Public Health. She currently teaches courses in molecular epidemiology and her laboratory researches the molecular detection of infectious diseases.

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Emily Wertans

PhD candidate, criminology, University of Leicester
Emily's research focuses on hate studies, prejudice and homelessness. Within this, Emily employs creative, non-traditional and trauma-informed research methods in order to support engagement with research in meaningful ways from seldom-heard voices and communities.

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Emily West

Professor of American History, University of Reading
I am a professor of American history at the University of Reading. I research and write on the history of slavery in the US South, especially the everyday lives of enslaved women.

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Emily Benton Hite

Assistant Professor of Sociology and Anthropology, Saint Louis University
I study the intersection of Indigenous rights and hydropower development within the context of climate governance. I conduct mixed-methods ethnographic research across multiple levels of governance: at international climate-related conferences (where policy is produced) and in local Indigenous communities (where policy is enacted). I am an Assistant Professor of Anthropology at Saint Louis University, where I am also a primary investigator at the Water Institute. I am the regional co-chair of the Global River Protection Coalition.

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Emily J. Rugel

Honorary Adjunct Lecturer, Sydney Medical School, University of Sydney
Emily Rugel is an honorary adjunct lecturer at the University of Sydney, where her work explores health-promoting community design across the lifespan with the aim of developing evidence that can be embedded in sustainability plans and integrated in policies that advance equity. She received her doctorate from the University of British Columbia, where she developed a regional model of access to natural spaces and applied it to prescription and health-survey data to clarify pathways linking urban nature to social ties and mental health. In addition to a Ph.D., she holds a Master of Public Health and a B.A. in Journalism, but firmly believes in the acquisition of knowledge through chance encounters as well as scientific investigation.

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Emiru Birhane

Professor in Ecology, Mekelle University
I am a professor in restoration ecology at the department of Land resource management and environmental protection, Mekelle University. I have a PhD in Forest Ecology and Management from Wageningen University in The Netherlands; MSc degree in Farm Forestry from Swedish University of Agricultural Sciences, Sweden; and Bsc degree in forest science from Alemaya University of Agriculture, Ethiopia. I have an extensive academic and practical knowledge in forestry, ecology and management and soil quality among numerous other related fields.I used to lecture different courses in Mekelle University to Bsc. MSc. and PhD students at lecturer, assistant professor, associate professor and professor level in the areas of ecology, mycorrhizal ecology, forestry, natural resources, Ecological methods, research methods, scientific methods and other related courses for the last 20+ years. I thought PhD courses such as dryland ecology and restoration, advanced statistical methods (Ecological methods), advanced soil microbiology and scientific research writing. Msc level courses include forest ecology and management, statistical methods, environmental science, biodiversity and ecosystem functions, research methods and Agroforestry. I have also thought courses in ecology, agroforestry, forestry, biodiversity and dryland resource management at Bsc level.

I have more than 20 years of experience with research in rural areas in developing countries and has done research in Ethiopia, East Africa, Europe and Asia since 2001. This includes establishment of research lab in soil ecology and dry forest permanent plots in restored areas and remnant dry Afromontane forests. I founded the Soil ecology lab in 2015, a lab that validates mycorrhizal ecology and scale up local knowledge for sustainable development in Africa.I have long experience with field experiments and has strong skills in ecological methods and ecological impact analysis. I am recognized as a leading expert on restoration issues in Ethiopia, on which I have published more scientific papers than any other researcher has compared to the research facilities and available funds.

I have published more than 120articles in peer reviewed reputable journals, 4 books, 20 book chapters, conducted more than 36 consultancy and community service, participated in more than 60 different conferences and seminars. I have advised more than 79 Msc. students and advising and co-advising more than 28 PhD students. I won and coordinated 22 Research projects in the area of Ecology, forest science and restoration. I have been the PI and coordinator of 4 internationally funded projects (Sustainable forest management, Tree youth right, Tree for food security II, CIRCLE), several nationally funded projects and a consortium member to several projects. I was a post-doc researcher at the Norwegian University of Life Sciences (NMBU), Norway from February 2015-February 2018. I have also completed another Post-doc research for the open society project-ACCAI-IIB (May 2018-September 2018). I was active in several community service activities and consultancy services.I worked as a national and international consultant/expert for CGIAR (ICRAF, ILRI, CIFOR), international organizations (UNDP, GIZ, UNIDO, FAO) and different sectors in Ethiopia such as the Ministry of Agriculture, Commission of environment, forest and climate change, Ministry of science and higher education, Forest and environment research institute, Ethiopian institute of agricultural research and others related to agriculture and natural resource in Ethiopia. I worked as a restoration consultant for the Bee research in Saudi Arabia. I have a vast experience in capacity building, risk assessment and management, and project design and implementation in the field of Ecology and Restorations of degraded lands. I served as a consultant in Forest Management for UNDP, Ethiopia.I am known to develop and review curriculum for different universities in Africa. I am also good in networking and linking national and international stakeholders working on landscape restoration and ecosystem services. I used to involve in disseminating research outputs to local communities in collaboration with sector offices. I prepared different manuals, policy briefs and consultancy reports in the area of forestry and natural resources.

My strong and significant involvement in different research, publication and project activities enabled me to serve as an editor in chief, editor and reviewer to different disciplinary, multidisciplinary and professional based journals. I used to assume different administrative positions related to academic and research. I served as a director of the institute of climate and society, editor in chief of the journal of the drylands, head of research and community service of the college of agriculture and natural resources, coordinator of the academic complaint handling committee, chair of staff of promotion at Mekelle University, and practical attachment coordinator at Mekelle University

I am a member and chair of different professional societies. I am elected as a president of the Tigray university scholars association (TUSA) recently. I am a president of the forest society of Ethiopia Tigray branch. I am member of AFRINOM (African network on mycorrhiza), Ethiopian Forestry society, Society for conservation Biology (SCB), Association for Tropical Biology Conservation (ATBC), African Forest Forum (AFF), Society for Applied microbiology (SFAM), Forest Ecology Group and Ethiopian flora network.
I have been active in social Medias and mainstream Medias to convey academic, research and community service activities

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Emma Boyland

Dr Emma Boyland is a Lecturer in Appetite and Obesity at the University of Liverpool. Her PhD research examined food promotion to children in the UK and its effects on their eating behaviours. Her specific research expertise lies in quantifying the extent and nature of food advertising via television, new media and other sources (e.g. supermarket and point of sale promotions) and elucidating the impact of branding activity (e.g. use of promotional characters), and both situational factors (e.g. hunger state), and intrinsic factors (e.g. tendency to eat in the absence of hunger, cue responsiveness) on children’s food preference and intake responses to food marketing.

She has published 25 experimental papers, 11 review articles, and 6 book chapters to date, as well as over 30 published conference abstracts. She is a member of the Scientific and Technical Advisory Network for World Obesity and is a Trustee of the UK Association for the Study of Obesity.

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Emma Breeze

Assistant Professor International Criminal Law, University of Birmingham
Dr Breeze is a lecturer in international criminal law at the University of Birmingham. Prior to this lectureship she was a lecturer in law at Coventry University. She completed her PhD at the University of Birmingham under the supervision of Professor Robert Cryer and Dr Alexander Orakhelashvili in June 2020. She has previously held an ESRC Impact Acceleration Post-Doctoral Fellowship to develop impact from her PhD. This resulted in a policy briefing concerning the three-fold increase in the use of drones (unmanned aerial vehicles) by law enforcement in England and Wales. She has worked with several interdisciplinary research groups, including the Institute for Global Innovation and the Centre for Crime Justice and Policing, and engaged with both academics and practitioners. Her work has featured in the Journal of Conflict and Security Law.

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Emma Cave

Professor of Healthcare Law, Durham University
Emma Cave publishes widely in the field of Medical Law. In 2024 she serves as a core member of the Health and Social Care Committee Expert Panel, a member of the COVID-19 Inquiry Ethics Advisory Group and chairs a Nuffield Council on Bioethics working group on the ethical and regulatory issues raised by research on human stem cell-based embryo models. She previously chaired the Advisory Forum in the General Medical Council’s review of Good Medical Practice guidance, was an Assurance Group member of the Cass Review of gender identity services for children and young people, co-convened the Medical Ethics Expert Group of the Infected Blood Inquiry and served on the Human Fertilisation and Embryology Authority. Her research focuses on the protection of patient rights and interests, particularly where patients are vulnerable. Her 2004 monograph, The Mother of All Crimes was reissued by Routledge in 2018 and the seventh edition of her co-authored book (with Professor Margaret Brazier and Professor Rob Heywood), Medicine, Patients and the Law was published in 2023

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Emma Cohen

Associate Professor at the Institute of Cognitive and Evolutionary Anthropology and Fellow in Human Sciences at Wadham College, University of Oxford

I am Associate Professor at the Institute of Cognitive and Evolutionary Anthropology, University of Oxford and Fellow in Human Sciences, Wadham College.

My current primary research explores psychological links between collective movement and exercise, social bonding, cooperation and wellbeing.

Since completing my PhD in Anthropology (Queen’s University Belfast, 2005) I have held positions at the Institute of Cognition and Culture (Queen’s), the Centre for Anthropology and Mind and the Institute of Cognitive and Evolutionary Anthropology (Oxford), and the Research Group in Comparative Cognitive Anthropology at the Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology (Leipzig, Germany) and the Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics (Nijmegen, Netherlands).

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Emma Cunningham

Senior Lecturer Criminology, University of East London
I am thoroughly enjoying my work at the fabulously diverse University of East London. As a working class academic I have adopted an intersectional feminist approach to my research, teaching, and engagement which tackles some of the most urgent problems across policing. I am interested in how police culture remains toxic, how stop and search impacts community relations and how policewomen continue to undertake their role and responsibilities, remain resilient and stay in policing even given their own lived-experiences. At its heart, my scholarly activities are driven by a pursuit of equality, diversity and social justice and my work has made important contributions to our understanding of the history of women’s integration in policing and the arguments of sameness and difference which were used and applied to women, contributing to a deeper understanding of the challenges women in policing face and have faced. I have been asked by different media outlets for my expert comments for articles in The Guardian and INEWS, and I have made appearances on T.V programmes such as BBC NEWS Channel, Sky News, Channel 5 News and on the radio for 5 Live, BBC Wales and BBC Hertfordshire and Worcester. In working for UEL I have become involved in networks, blogs, and in writing short articles for the Sunday Times and Open Access Government articles about policing, misogyny and the toxic culture recently exposed in policing. I am asking questions about participation, in/exclusion, and using creative methods and approaches to present a more nuanced and complicated picture of policing problems.

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Emma Dupuy

Postdoctoral researcher, cognitive neuroscience, Université de Montréal
Researcher in cognitive neuroscience, my work focuses on brain plasticity in adults and its behavioral expression within cognitive and motor functioning. In a postdoctoral position, I address the phenomenon in older adults by investigating the neurocognitive and functional changes induced by lifestyle interventions, i.e., physical activity, cognitive training, and more recently cultural activities (museum visits).

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Emma Fingler

PhD Candidate in Political Studies, Queen's University, Ontario
Emma Fingler (she/her) is a SSHRC-funded doctoral candidate of Political Studies at Queen’s University researching gender, disaster response operations, and regional governance in South and Southeast Asia. She is a Doctoral Fellow with the Research Network on Women, Peace and Security (RN-WPS) at McGill University and is a Graduate Research Fellow with the Centre for International and Defence Policy (CIDP) at Queen’s University. Emma is also a Teaching Fellow at Queen’s University. Prior to joining Queen’s, she was the Special Assistant to the United Nations Resident Coordinator in Kathmandu Nepal. She holds an M.A. in Global Governance from the University of Waterloo’s Balsillie School of International Affairs and a B.A. Hons. in Political Studies from Bishop’s University.

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Emma Frost

PhD candidate, Australian Centre for Health Engagement, Evidence and Values, University of Wollongong
Emma is a PhD Candidate working on public engagement in healthcare AI at the Australian Centre for Health Engagement, Evidence and Values.

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