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J. Aaron Hardwick

Orchestra Director and Assistant Professor of Music, Wake Forest University
James “Aaron” Hardwick has established a reputation as an outstanding conductor, educator, and collaborator — setting himself apart with his engaging, charismatic and musically precise approach on and off the podium. Highly versatile and musically insightful, his artistic collaborations span multiple genres including standard classical repertoire, musical theater, opera, video game music, popular music, and new works.

As a Professional Conductor & Musician

Hardwick has worked with the Winston-Salem Symphony, Ruebush Brass Ensemble, Brevard Philharmonic, Rochester Philharmonic, Williamsburg Symphony, Aiken Symphony Orchestra, CICA (Collaborations in Contemporary Art) Ensemble, Shenandoah Conservatory Symphony, University of South Carolina Symphony Orchestra, East Carolina University Symphony Orchestra, Bay Youth Orchestras of Virginia, among others. He was a finalist for the 2021 Erno Lányi International Conducting Competition and participated in the 2020 European Union International Conducting Competition. He is an Eastman School of Music Summer Conducting Fellow with the Rochester Philharmonic, and a two-time Conductor’s Institute of South Carolina Conducting Fellow. As a professional violist, he has performed with the New York City Ballet Company, Shenandoah Summer Music Theater, Shenandoah Conservatory Symphony, University of South Carolina (UofSC) Opera, UofSC Symphony Orchestra, Brevard Philharmonic and Aiken Symphony Orchestras.

Concerning Video Games & Music

In 2020, Hardwick developed the first Video Game Music course offered at Shenandoah University bridging the gap between the Shenandoah Conservatory and Shenandoah University School of Business. Within a year, he led the first-ever research collaboration between music performance and esports entitled “We Play Together: A Collaboration between Music & Esports.” The project won the Shenandoah University Research Expo (SURE) Award and went on to be featured with the Esports Research Network (ERN) in Sweden. Most recently, he created, “Full Lobby, LLC” a company designed to build creative concert series for symphony orchestras that includes live performance of video game music, and new works. Hardwick is a casual and competitive gamer, former Apex Legends coach, and current advisor for the Wake Forest University Esports Association and Dash City Gaming in Winston-Salem, North Carolina.

As an Educator

Passionate about collaboration and music education, Hardwick spearheaded the interdisciplinary concert series, “Paving the Way” with the Wake Forest Symphony Orchestra in 2022. The series seeks to change how symphonic music concerts are curated by collaborating with other scholars, building a narrative around the music that is performed, and elevating underrepresented composers and artists. He was named one of Hampton Roads’ “Most Outstanding Music Educators” two years in a row by the Virginia Symphony, was nominated by the Grammy Foundation® and the Recording Academy® as a quarterfinalist for the Music Educator Award in 2014, and received the Distinguished Music Educator’s Award from Yale University in 2011. He continues to work with youth ensembles, educators, and community members as a conductor and clinician.

As a Scholar

Published in 2021, his research entitled “Performing Game Sound: The American Symphony Orchestra and Video Game Music” explores live Video Game Music performance by symphonies and how Video Game Music can help orchestras diversify programming, build audiences and audience engagement, and aid in financial sustainability. His article “A Walkthrough: Connecting Gaming and Your Performance Ensembles” was featured in the North Carolina Music Educators Journal (Summer 2022) and explores how music teachers can engage with their students through video game music. He continues to teach and develop the Video Game Music class, (now taught at Wake Forest University) which has been host to a number of leading video game composers. His research and future publications grow as he continues to develop this course.

Concerning Credentials

Hardwick received his Doctor of Musical Arts in Performance (Conducting) at Shenandoah Conservatory. He earned a Master’s Degree in Orchestral Conducting from the University of South Carolina and a Bachelor’s Degree in Music from East Carolina University. He also holds a Graduate Certificate in Esports Management from Shenandoah University. He is a professional conductor and recently appointed Orchestra Director and an Assistant Professor of Music at Wake Forest University in Winston-Salem, NC.

J. Aaron Hardwick is represented by AK Artist Management.
For inquiries please contact [email protected]

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J. Maya Hernandez

Ph.D. Candidate in Social Ecology, University of California, Irvine
Maya Hernandez is a interdisciplinary doctoral candidate at UC Irvine with a research focus on understanding the risks and affordances of social technologies on adolescent development and mental health and an emphasis on historically marginalized populations. Her experiences span across developmental science, clinical psychology, public health, and informatics. She leverages quantitative, qualitative, and youth participatory action research approaches with multimodal data collection and analytic strategies.

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J. Nicholas Reid

Professor Old Testament and Ancient Near Eastern Studies, Reformed Theological Seminary
J. Nicholas Reid (DPhil Oxon) is the author of Prisons in Ancient Mesopotamia: Confinement and Control until the First Fall of Babylon (Oxford University Press). He is Professor of Old Testament and Ancient Near Eastern Studies and Director of the Hybrid MDiv Program at Reformed Theological Seminary, Orlando. Nicholas is also a Research Affiliate at the Institute for the Study of the Ancient World, New York University. His research involves publishing cuneiform texts in various collections around the world, as well as writing on topics of social history, such as slavery, prisons, and labor in ancient Mesopotamia. He has authored numerous articles in leading journals, including Journal of the Economic and Social History of the Orient, International Review of Social History, Revue d’Assyrologie, and Zeitschrift für Assyriologie und verwandte Gebiete. Nicholas also coauthored a monograph on Old Babylonian Letters from Ancient Kish, which will be published later this year in the historic series Oxford Edition of Cuneiform Texts (Oxford University Press).

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J. Toby Reiner

Associate Professor of Political Science, Dickinson College
I teach and research contemporary political theory at Dickinson College. In 2020, I published a book on Michael Walzer - Foundation Professor of Social Sciences at the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton, and Dissent editor emeritus - with Polity Press, as part of its Key Contemporary Thinkers series. I had earlier written my PhD thesis as an historical study of Walzer's thought. I received my PhD from the University of California, Berkeley, in 2011. I am currently writing a book on the concept of community. In 2023, I organized a conference on Walzer's book Spheres of Justice to celebrate the fortieth anniversary of its publication. I have an M. Phil in International Relations from University of Cambridge (2001). My major interests are in theories of justice and political ideologies. Some of my teaching and research is at the intersection of the two subfields; for example, I have published on just-war theory, global justice, and migration ethics. My planned next book connects the latter two themes. My teaching interests also include the history of political thought, comparative political theory, and ethics.

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J. W. Traphagan

Professor Emeritus of Religious Studies, The University of Texas at Austin
J. W. Traphagan is an anthropologist and professor emeritus of Religious Studies and in the Program in Human Dimensions of Organizations at the University of Texas at Austin and a visiting professor at Waseda University in Tokyo. He’s published nine books and numerous articles in scientific journals. His two most recent books are the ethnographic mystery novel The Blood of Gutoku and his anthropological memoir Embracing Uncertainty: Future Jazz, That 13th Century Buddhist Monk, and the Invention of Cultures.

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Jaana Halonen

Research Fellow in Public Health, Stockholm University
Jaana I. Halonen has PhD in epidemiology and she is docent in environmental epidemiology.
Currently she is RDI programme director at Finnish Institute for Health and Welfare (THL) coordinating the programme called Safe and healthy living environments, and senior researcher at University of Stockholm. She has earlier work experience as an environmental and occupational epidemiologist from Harvard School of Public Health (outdoor temperature and cardiovascular health), Finnish Institute of Occupational Health (on various topics, incl. home neighbourhood characteristics and health and work stress) and London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine (traffic-related air pollution and noise and cardio-respiratory health).

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Jacinta Brinsley

Jacinta is an exercise physiologist and postdoctoral research fellow. Her research focuses on exercise and mental health.

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Jacinta Mwende Maweu

Senior lecturer in Philosophy and Media Studies, University of Nairobi
Dr Jacinta Mwende Maweu is a senior lecturer in philosophy and media studies. Her research interests include social and political philosophy, media and democracy, media and conflicts, political economy of the media and climate change communication.

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Jacinta L Johnson

Senior Lecturer in Pharmacy Practice, University of South Australia
Dr. Jacinta Johnson is a credentialled Advanced Practice pharmacist with over 10 years of experience in hospital pharmacy. She currently practices across two settings as Senior Lecturer in Pharmacy Practice at the University of South Australia, and as Senior Pharmacist, supporting development of research capacity and culture within the SA Pharmacy, the statewide public hospital pharmacy service. In addition, Jacinta is also a National Board Director of the Society of Hospital Pharmacists of Australia (SHPA), and Chairs the SHPA Residency Advisory Group, the body responsible for guiding development and implementation Foundation and Advanced Training Residencies throughout Australia.

Dr Johnson holds a PhD in Pharmacology from the University Adelaide and has a strong track record of conducting applied research to meet needs identified by the health sector. Her research broadly explores topics related to medicines safety and the role of the pharmacist in this field. Additionally, she has a passion for practitioner development and collaborative health care. Her clinical expertise relates to drugs and the brain, with a focus on the fields of pain management, headache and migraine, Parkinson’s disease and addiction medicine.

Dr Johnsons influence and expertise have been recognised through several awards within the pharmacy profession. In 2018, she was named the Australian Early Career Pharmacist of the Year by the peak body for pharmacists, the Pharmaceutical Society of Australia (PSA), and in 2019 she was named the National Emerging Leader of the Year by the Society of Hospital Pharmacists Australia (SHPA). These followed two state awards, the SA/NT PSA Early Career Pharmacist of the Year and the SHPA ‘PL Jeffs’ Early Career Pharmacist award. In 2022, Dr Johnson and her team received the SHPA SA/NT Team Innovation Award for their work supporting hospital pharmacy research capability, and the SA Pharmacy Award for Excellence in Research and Building Collaborative Partnerships.

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Jacinta L. Johnson

Senior Lecturer in Pharmacy Practice, University of South Australia
Dr. Jacinta Johnson is a credentialled Advanced Practice pharmacist with over 10 years of experience in hospital pharmacy. She currently practices across two settings as Senior Lecturer in Pharmacy Practice at the University of South Australia, and as Senior Pharmacist, supporting development of research capacity and culture within the SA Pharmacy, the statewide public hospital pharmacy service. In addition, Jacinta is also a National Board Director of the Society of Hospital Pharmacists of Australia (SHPA), and Chairs the SHPA Residency Advisory Group, the body responsible for guiding development and implementation Foundation and Advanced Training Residencies throughout Australia.

Dr Johnson holds a PhD in Pharmacology from the University Adelaide and has a strong track record of conducting applied research to meet needs identified by the health sector. Her research broadly explores topics related to medicines safety and the role of the pharmacist in this field. Additionally, she has a passion for practitioner development and collaborative health care. Her clinical expertise relates to drugs and the brain, with a focus on the fields of pain management, headache and migraine, Parkinson’s disease and addiction medicine.

Dr Johnsons influence and expertise have been recognised through several awards within the pharmacy profession. In 2018, she was named the Australian Early Career Pharmacist of the Year by the peak body for pharmacists, the Pharmaceutical Society of Australia (PSA), and in 2019 she was named the National Emerging Leader of the Year by the Society of Hospital Pharmacists Australia (SHPA). These followed two state awards, the SA/NT PSA Early Career Pharmacist of the Year and the SHPA ‘PL Jeffs’ Early Career Pharmacist award. In 2022, Dr Johnson and her team received the SHPA SA/NT Team Innovation Award for their work supporting hospital pharmacy research capability, and the SA Pharmacy Award for Excellence in Research and Building Collaborative Partnerships.

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Jack Cooper

Doctoral researcher in Palaeobiology, Swansea University
I am a doctoral researcher at Swansea University studying the functional diversity of sharks through time. This involves examining ecological changes of sharks across the last 66 million years using fossil teeth.

I receive sponsorship from the Fisheries Society of the British Isles and am a member of the Pimiento Research Group, which aims to assess extinction mechanisms of marine megafauna such as sharks through time. The ultimate goal of the team is to use this information to inform ongoing conservation efforts.

Additionally, I engage in outreach of shark palaeobiology through a variety of ways. My outreach, as well as previous work I have published, primarily focuses on the iconic megalodon sharks, its biology and ecology, and what the extinction of this apex predator could tell us about the effects of future shark losses.

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Jack Creeggan

Master's Student in Geography, Planning, and Environment, Concordia University
Dual minored in zoology and philosophy during my Bachelor's. Currently working on a Master's in primatology/ecology.

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Jack Hoggarth

Chair, Anishinaabeg Knowledge and Assistant Professor at Chanie Wenjack School for Indigenous Studies, Trent University
Jack Hoggarth is a ceremonial leader, a member of the Midewiwin, and an academic. He currently holds the position of Chair of Anishinaabeg Knowledge and Assistant Professor within the Chanie Wenjack School for Indigenous Studies at Trent University.

Jack's communities are Curve Lake First Nation, Kawartha Nishnawbe First Nation, Teetlit Zheh (Fort McPherson, NT), and Old Crow First Nation (YT). He is of Anishinaabeg and Gwich'in (Dinjii Zhuh) descent, in which he holds his membership with the Tetlit Gwich'in Band in Fort McPherson, Northwest Territories. Jack is currently the spokesperson of the Marten Clan for Kawartha Nishnawbe First Nation.

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Jack Hughes

PhD Candidate in Behavioural Science, Durham University
Jack completed his masters in 2020 as a member of the inaugural behavioural science MSc at Durham University with a dissertation focusing on meat consumption habits and producing interventions that can bring the UKs meat consumption in line with the goals outlined by the Committee on Climate Change and IPCC.

Jacks is currently pursuing a PhD at Durham University extending their research on meat consumption by researching and developing food labels that can effectively reduce peoples likelihood to select a meat meal when making food choices.

Their research interests broadly span many areas of the environment, he leads projects on meat consumption, environmental activism, diversity in environmental movements, and public perceptions of rewilding and greenspace management. In addition to this Jack has done research on conspiracy theories, risk perceptions and behaviours during the COVID-19 pandemic.

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Jack Lindsay

Associate Professor and Chair of Applied Disaster and Emergency Studies Department, Brandon University
Jack Lindsay is an Associate Professor in the Applied Disaster and Emergency Studies (ADES) department at Brandon University where he combines 30 years of research and applied experience in emergency management. Jack worked in New Zealand for six years, first as a hazard analyst in Wellington and then managing the Auckland City Council emergency management program. He returned to Canada, joining Manitoba Health as a disaster management specialist from 1999 to 2005. He began teaching part time at Brandon University in 2001, joined the ADES department full time in 2005 and received tenure in 2009. He received the degree of Master of City Planning from the University of Manitoba in 1993 with a research focus on urban planning and emergency management. Jack contributes to the disaster management profession through research publications and at numerous conferences as both an organizer and speaker. He has served as a member of the Canadian Standards Association Technical Committee on Emergency and Continuity Management and the American Red Cross Scientific Advisory Council. At BU he has served two terms on Senate and as ADES department chair from 2005 to 2010 and since July 2015. He is also a member and current chair of the Brandon Planning Commission.

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Jack Newsinger

Associate Professor in Cultural Industries and Media, University of Nottingham
I have a BA in English Literature from the University of Sussex, and an MA and PhD from the University of Nottingham. Before joining the Department in 2017 I taught at the Department of Media, Communication and Sociology at the University of Leicester.

My research and teaching interests are in the cultural and creative industries with a focus on policy and cultural labour. I'm interested in how the development of the creative industries as a policy formation and sector of the economy impacts and shapes cultural practice and the working lives of creative practitioners, particularly around questions of inequality and diversity. My work is collaborative and interdisciplinary, drawing upon social science and humanities research traditions, and I have worked extensively with local and national organisations in the cultural sector.

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Jack Pollard

Researcher in Health Economics, University of Oxford
Jack is a researcher at the Health Economics Research Centre (HERC). Jack’s current research involves a programme of work aimed at modelling the mental health outcomes and economic impact of elevated child anxiety, as part of a wider multidisciplinary NIHR-funded 5-year research programme – identifying Child Anxiety Through Schools (iCATS).

Prior to his current position, Jack worked as a health economist and analyst at RAND Europe on a variety of projects. His research included investigating the impact of poor indoor climate on child health and examining the associated economic burden, as well as investigating the economic burden of physical inactivity. He also worked on the outcome and economic evaluation of the national Liaison and Diversion scheme, and the economic modelling of the future cancer workforce in England.

Jack was awarded a studentship from the NIHR to study for an MSc in Economics and Health Economics at the University of Sheffield, where he graduated with distinction. His master’s dissertation examined the association between well-being and the existence of a partner who is problem drinker. He also holds an undergraduate degree in Economics from the University of Sheffield.

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Jack Smylie

Research Analyst, Hate & Extremism Insights Aotearoa, University of Auckland, Waipapa Taumata Rau

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Jack Stilgoe

Professor of Science and Technology Policy, UCL
Jack Stilgoe is a professor of science and technology policy at University College London. He is the author of 'Who's Driving Innovation?' (Palgrave).

He led the Driverless Futures project from 2018-2022, funded by the Economic and Social Research Council. This project was looking to anticipate the politics of self-driving cars.

He worked with EPSRC and ESRC to develop a framework for responsible innovation, which is now being used by the Research Councils.

Jack is also a fellow of the Alan Turing Institute.

He previously worked in science and technology policy at the Royal Society and the think tank Demos.

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Jack Webb

Jack Webb

Lecturer in Modern British History, University of Manchester
I specialise in Anglo-Caribbean relations over the past two hundred years. My first monograph details intellectual, political and diplomatic exchanges between Britain and the Black sovereign state of Haiti in Victorian period. More recently, I have been working on the Caribbean presence in Britain in the second half of the twentieth century, especially processes of settlement, community and neighbourhood formation and local Black print cultures.

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Jack Williams

PhD Student in Department for Music, University of Bristol
During my time at university, I have had many interests in musicology, but my main interest has always been in pop music and pop culture. Currently, I am a 2nd year PhD student at the University of Bristol, researching the disco revival during the pandemic and how nostalgia and escapism influenced music. My overall interest in pop music tends to focus on music created or celebrated by minorities, however, I also find the concept of 'what is popular' fascinating. In my personal life, I am an avid fan of pop music and keep up to date with the releases from many artists, and I find this relationship between fan and artist interesting and would like to research it. My previous research has looked at Madonna's use of disco in 2005, as well as Black musical canon creation in the music of Lizzo and Janelle Monáe. I am also a keen follower of music award shows and find the institutionalisation of musical achievement an area that needs constant research and attention.

Research interests specifically would include; pop music, revivals, award shows, cultural commentary in music, music from queer experiences, chart music.

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Jack Francis Kelly

Honorary Research Fellow, School of the Built Environment, University of Technology Sydney
Jack Kelly is an Honorary Research Fellow in the School of Built of Built Environment at UTS. Jack is working on a range of projects about design, inclusion and remembering disability institutions. In addition to his UTS role, Jack currently holds a position at the Council for Intellectual Disability CID as a project worker where he has worked on various projects such as Mainstream and Me and My Health Matters.
Jack is a co facilitator of information sessions, and a developer and tester of Easy Read documents, and is currently working on the Better Health Outcomes project at CID.

At UTS Jack works as a Research Associate, and has completed a number of projects including the NDIA-funded project called My Home My Community and the Safe and Enjoyable Meals Training Project.

Jack Kelly has worked in the disability research and advocacy sector for the past eight years. He started his research journey with the Centre for Disability Studies (CDS) inclusive research network in 2015, moving into a position as Research and Administration assistant.

Jack is passionate about advocating for the rights of people with intellectual disability, with a strong focus on good health care due to his own experience within the health care system.

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Jackie Whittaker

Associate Professor, Department of Physical Therapy, Faculty of Medicine, University of British Columbia
Dr. Jackie Whittaker is an Associate Professor in the Department of Physical Therapy, at the University of British Columbia, and Research Scientist at Arthritis Research Canada in Vancouver, Canada. She holds a Michael Smith Foundation for Health Research Scholar Award. As a recognized clinical specialist in musculoskeletal rehabilitation, her research takes a lifespan approach to knee health, including the prevention of knee injuries and knee osteoarthritis. Her research is done alongside patients, healthcare providers, and other stakeholders to make it more relevant to real-world settings. Jackie recently co-led an international consensus exercise called OPTIKNEE which produced award-winning recommendations on how to prevent knee osteoarthritis after injury. Her research is guided by 21 years of clinical practice as a physiotherapist.

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Jackson Nickerson

Professor Emeritus and Senior Lecturer in Strategy, Washington University in St. Louis
Jackson Nickerson (born 1962) is an American academic who studies leadership, organizations, and strategy. Nickerson was the Frahm Family Professor of Organization and Strategy (Emeritus) in Olin Business School at Washington University in St. Louis. He also was the Associate Dean and Director of Brookings Executive Education from 2009-2017, was a non-resident Senior Fellow in Governance Studies at the Brookings Institution from 2010-2020, and is a Fellow of the Strategic Management Society.

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Jacky Liu

Graduate Teaching Assistant, University of Auckland
An innovative and collaborative academic with a strong background in Financial Data Science, particularly in the field of team sports game outcomes prediction and its applications. Leveraging extensive experience in statistical modeling, machine learning, and data analysis, I have developed innovative predictive models and investment strategies with a focus on risk management in the sports betting market. Experienced in both research and teaching, with a focus on integrating practice-led and research-informed approaches. Committed to enhancing student experiences and contributing to cross-disciplinary initiatives, with a demonstrated ability to adapt to changing requirements and work inclusively with diverse teams.

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Jaclyn A. Aubin

PhD candidate, Integrative Biology, University of Windsor
I am a researcher studying the vocal behavior and social structure of endangered St. Lawrence belugas.

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Jacob Bauer

Lecturer of Philosophy, University of Dayton
Jacob Bauer joined the University of Dayton Philosophy Department in 2014. He has also taught at Wright State University and Sinclair Community College. He teaches, researches and writes in the areas of normative ethics, professional ethics, effective altruism, philosophy of religion, philosophy of nonviolence and philosophy of science fiction. His graduate thesis explored Gandhi’s nonviolence through the lens of normative ethics.

He is also an active member of the Dayton International Peace Museum. He has served the Peace Museum in many roles, including vice-chair of the board of directors, docent, education committee chair, and programs committee chair. Through the Peace Museum, he helps organize public events, including the 2020 Building Peace Series and MLK Dialogues series. In his free time, he enjoys spending time with his family and a variety of nerdy hobbies such as playing Magic: the Gathering, watching Star Trek and reading The Expanse series.

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Jacob Caines

Instructor of Music, Dalhousie University
Jacob Caines is a conductor, musicologist, and performer based in Halifax, Nova Scotia. Jacob is a faculty member at Dalhousie University where he conducts the Dalhousie Wind Ensemble and teaches aural skills and theory. He is also completing a PhD at Concordia University in Queer Research-Creation, Queer Geography, and Urban Scenography.

He is founder of ClassicalQueer.com, a project dedicated to interviews with Queer+ performers, writers, musicians, administrators and artists. The CQ project has also created the Canadian Database of Queer+ Classical Musicians as well as the CQ Podcast which interviews musicians from around the world with co-host Sammi Jane Smith - an astrophysicist and Queer+ music specialist in northern Sweden.

​As a performer, Jacob was the music director for the award-winning national tour of Hedwig and the Angry Inch. He is also a founding member of the ALKALI Collective which performs, and commissions works by living Canadian queer and BIPOC composers. The group is proud to be funded by the Canada Council, Arts Nova Scotia, and the City of Halifax. Jacob is an active adjudicator and clinician and has worked with the Canadian Music Competition and dozens of ensembles and arts groups across Canada.

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Jacob Crouse

Research Fellow in Youth Mental Health, Brain and Mind Centre, University of Sydney
I'm a National Health & Medical Research Council (NHMRC) Research Fellow at the University of Sydney's Brain and Mind Centre.

I lead a program of research funded by the NHMRC and Wellcome Trust that combines biologic, clinical, wearable, and subjective measures to shed light on the causes of mental disorders in young people (particularly depression and bipolar disorder), and to better understand the factors that shape people's clinical trajectories (particularly during early phases).

My major interest is in the potential role that dysregulation of the brain and body's circadian clocks might play in the emergence of depressive and bipolar disorders. The objective of this work is to integrate measures of brain, body, and environment to understand what the circadian system can teach us about mood disorders, and to potentially uncover new targets for treatments.

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Jacob Hegedus

Research Assistant, University of Sydney
Jacob Hegedus is a Research Assistant at Sydney University and a proud Gumbaygnnirr man from the Northern Rivers in UNSW.

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Jacob Heller

Associate Professor, SUNY Old Westbury

Jacob Heller is an Associate Professor in the Sociology Department at SUNY Old Westbury. In 2008 he published The Vaccine Narrative with Vanderbilt University Press, where he looked at Rubella as one of four cases in American medical history. He is currently continuing his research on rumors and attitudes towards HIV/AIDS to include non-American populations, early findings of which were published in the Journal of American Public Health in January 2015.

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Jacob Høigilt

Professor of Arab studies, University of Oslo
I do research on language, ideology, culture and society in the Arab Middle East and North Africa. Geographically, my research focuses on Egypt, Palestine, Lebanon and Tunisia. My publications include books on the political role of journalism in the Arab Middle East and North Africa, independent Arab comics, and the rhetoric of Islamist activists in the Middle East.
Currently, I serve as Head of Research at the Department of Culture Studies and Oriental Languages at the University of Oslo.

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Jacob Lerner

PhD candidate, Oceanography, University of British Columbia
I am a marine scientist and PhD candidate at the University of British Columbia. My research investigates Chinook salmon energy density and their marine life history.

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Jacob Maher

PhD Candidate, University of Adelaide
My current ecological research focuses on the trade of plants facilitated by the internet. This trade can impact biosecurity by introducing invasive plants or plant pathogens. It can also impact threatened species through plant poaching networks.

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Jacob Mchangama

Research Professor of Political Science, Vanderbilt University
Jacob Mchangama is the Founder and Executive Director of The Future of Free Speech. He is a research professor at Vanderbilt University and a Senior Fellow at The Foundation for Individual Rights and Expression (FIRE). In 2018 he was a visiting scholar at Columbia’s Global Freedom of Expression Center. He has commented extensively on free speech and human rights in outlets including the Washington Post, the Wall Street Journal, The Economist, Foreign Affairs and Foreign Policy. Jacob has published in academic and peer-reviewed journals, including Human Rights Quarterly, Policy Review, and Amnesty International’s Strategic Studies. He is the producer and narrator of the podcast “Clear and Present” Danger: A History of Free Speech and the critically acclaimed book “Free Speech: A History From Socrates to Social Media” published by Basic Books in 2022. He is the recipient of numerous awards for his work on free speech and human rights.

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