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Joseph Stover

Associate Professor of Mathematics, Gonzaga University
My academic background ranges from the theory of probability and stochastic (random) processes to general mathematical modeling (especially theoretical ecology, applying mathematical models to ecological population dynamics). I have a deep interest in the philosophical foundations of mathematics and science as well, and the interpretation of scientific and mathematical theories (with a particular interest in how statistics are interpreted).

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Joseph G. Amoroso

Assistant Professor of American Politics, United States Military Academy West Point
Joseph Amoroso is a U.S. Army Major and an Assistant Professor of American Politics in the Department of Social Sciences at the United States Military Academy at West Point. His research focuses on American political behavior and civil-military relations, specifically studying how military experience influences participation in electoral politics. At West Point he teaches courses on American Politics, Congress, and campaigns and elections. He holds a Ph.D. and M.A. in Political Science from the University of Virginia and a B.S. in American Politics from West Point.

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Joseph Harris Carpenter

Oral Historian, Department of History, University of Texas at Arlington
Joseph Harris Carpenter served eight years in the United States Air Force Medical Corps and is a veteran of Desert Storm. After his military career, he spent 25 years in medical device and insurance sales before pursuing his life-long passion for history. Joe has a B.A. in History with a minor in Military History, as well as an M.A. in History (with Public History and Archives certificates) - both from UTA. Since 2020, Joe has worked as an Oral Historian for UTA & Texas Tech's Vietnam Center and Archive, collecting and documenting the experiences of U.S. military veterans. With his extensive life experience and sincere dedication to sharing the stories of those who have lived history, Joe brings a wealth of knowledge and enthusiasm to his position.

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Joseph K. Nwankpa

Associate Professor of Information Systems & Analytics, Miami University
Dr. Joseph K. Nwankpa is the Director of Cybersecurity Initiatives and an Associate Professor in the Department of Information Systems and Analytics in the Farmer School of Business at Miami University Oxford, Ohio. His primary research focuses on Enterprise Systems, Software Security and Vulnerabilities, Digital Business Strategy, Technology Adoption, Predictive Models, and Accounting Information Systems. He has over 30 publications in journals and conferences.

Dr. Nwankpa is widely traveled and has presented at various forums and conferences across the globe, including the United States, Canada, Mexico, Finland, Ghana, Germany, Nigeria, Ireland, and others. His papers have been nominated and selected for best paper awards at leading Information Systems conferences such as ICIS and AMCIS. He has been a Visiting Professor at the Ghana Institute of Management and Public Administration.

In recent years, Dr. Nwankpa has focused on using digital technologies such as analytics, cloud, social media, and mobile platform to drive organizational strategies and socioeconomic development in developing countries. He is interested in research collaborations and consulting in the areas of digital business strategy, cybersecurity, and enterprise technology strategy.

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Joseph L. Clarke

Associate Professor, History of Modern Architecture, University of Toronto
I am an award-winning architectural historian and an associate professor at the University of Toronto. I’ve written for the Globe and Mail, the National Post, Aeon, Triple Canopy, Frieze, and Log, and I’ve been an architecture commentator on podcasts, radio shows, and CBC national television news. In my public writing and media appearances, I help people see how architecture is entangled with money, power, and technology, but is also a distinct cultural practice with its own forms of knowledge and artistry.

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Joseph L. Kimmel

Faculty Member (Theology Department), Part-Time, Boston College
My research interests lie at the intersection of early Christianity, Indo-Tibetan Buddhism, and posthumanism(s). I recently completed a PhD at Harvard (Study of Religion) and currently teach at Boston College. My dissertation, entitled "Power in the Name: Towards a Theological Posthumanism," examines onomastic invocations to access otherworldly power in ancient Mediterranean and medieval Tibetan sources. I previously earned an AB in Religious Studies (University of Chicago), an MA in Clinical Psychology (Wheaton College, IL), an MDiv (Harvard Divinity School), and an MA in Study of Religion (Harvard University). Outside of academia, I serve as an Episcopal priest at a parish near Boston.

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Joseph N. Cooper

Endowed Chair of Sport Leadership and Administration, UMass Boston
Joseph N. Cooper is the Dr. J. Keith Motley Endowed Chair of Sport Leadership and Administration, Special Assistant to the Chancellor for Black Life, and an Associate Professor in the College of Education and Human Development at the University of Massachusetts (UMass) Boston. He earned his bachelor’s degrees in Sociology and Recreation Administration from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, his master's degree in Sport Administration from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and doctorate in Kinesiology with a concentration in Sport Management and Policy from the University of Georgia. His research agenda focuses on the intersection between sport, education, race, and culture with an emphasis on sport involvement as a catalyst for holistic development. He has presented research at international, national, and regional conferences and published over 50 peer-reviewed journal articles, book chapters, solo authored books, edited books, and op-ed contributions. As a result of his research, he earned the following recognitions: 2009 John E. Billing Outstanding Graduate Research Merit Award at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 2016 Outstanding Early Career Scholar Award from the University of Connecticut (UConn) Neag School of Education, 2018 Sociology of Sport Journal (SSJ) Early Career Researcher Award, and 2020 Sociology of Sport Journal (SSJ) Outstanding Book Award Finalist. He has also been cited in various media outlets include the New York Times, Boston Globe, ESPN, Le Monde, ABC News, Yahoo, Diverse Issues in Higher Education, and USA Today. He is the author of From Exploitation Back to Empowerment: Black Male Holistic (Under)Development Through Sport and (Mis)Education (2019) (Peter Lang) and A Legacy of African American Resistance and Activism Through Sport (2021) (Peter Lang). He has a forthcoming edited book titled, Anti-Racism in Sport Organizations (2022) (Texas A&M University Sport Management Press).

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Joseph P. Allen

Professor of Psychology, University of Virginia
Joseph P. Allen is the Hugh P. Kelly Professor of Psychology at the University of Virginia. He received a B.A. in psychology from the University of Virginia in May 1980, and then a Ph. D. in Clinical/Community Psychology from Yale University in May 1986. He subsequently worked as a post-doctoral fellow in research at Harvard Medical School from 1986 until 1988.

Allen's research focuses on adolescent social development, family relations, peer relations, and problematic behaviors (ranging from delinquency and teen pregnancy to depression and anxiety). He has published over 200 articles and book chapters, and is the author of several books.

Allen is a Fellow of the American Psychological Association and the Society for Research in Adolescence. He has received numerous awards for his research, including the William T. Grant Faculty Scholar Award, and the Spencer Foundation Fellowship.

Allen is a passionate advocate for the use of research to improve the lives of adolescents. He is a strong believer in the power of relationships to promote healthy development, and his research has helped to shed light on the importance of supportive family and peer relationships for adolescents. He is also a strong advocate for prevention programs that can help to reduce the risk of problematic behaviors in adolescence.

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Joseph P. Schacht

Associate Professor of Psychiatry, University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus
I am a clinical neuroscientist focused on using neurobiological measures to improve treatment for alcohol and addictive disorders. My training and expertise span behavioral genetics, functional neuroimaging, experimental pharmacology, and “human laboratory” paradigms. I am also a licensed clinical psychologist in the state of Colorado. My current work, funded by grants from the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA), focuses on evaluating novel medications for Alcohol Use Disorder (AUD).

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Joseph P. Tomain

Professor of Law, University of Cincinnati
Joseph P. Tomain is Dean Emeritus and the Wilbert and Helen Ziegler Professor of Law at the University of Cincinnati. A highly respected professor and scholar, his teaching and research interests focus in the areas of energy law, land use, regulatory policy, and contracts. Before returning to the faculty in 2004, he had previously served the College of Law as Dean for 15 years.

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Joseph Patrick Kelly

Professor of Literature and Director of Irish and Irish American Studies, College of Charleston
Joseph Kelly is a professor of literature and the director of Irish and Irish American Studies at the College of Charleston. His latest book, Marooned, reinterprets the Jamestown colony, shifting much of the credit for American democracy away from Plymouth Plantation and onto the rag-tag castaway employees of the Virginia Company. In 2013, he published, America’s Longest Siege: Charleston, Slavery, and the Slow March Towards Civil War, which details the evolving ideology of slavery in America. His first book was a study of the Irish novelist James Joyce, censorship, obscenity, and the Cold War (Our Joyce: From Outcast to Icon). He also edits the popular series, The Seagull Books of Poems, Stories, Plays, and Essays for the publisher W. W. Norton. Right now he’s at work on a book about free speech, fascism, and the invention of liberal democracy.

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Joseph R. Stuart

Postdoctoral Fellow, Brigham Young University
I am a historian of African American history and study the relationship of race, masculinity, and religion in twentieth-century Black freedom movements in the United States and throughout the world.

My research examines Black religious opposition to integration through the lens of the Nation of Islam’s history from the Great Depression to the 1980s. Derived from extensive research in archives, oral histories, and media sources, I provide fresh insight into the many approaches to achieving Black freedom in the United States and the world.

I graduated from Brigham Young University (2012) with a BA in America Studies, an MA in Religious Studies from the University of Virginia (2014), and a Ph.D. in History from the University of Utah (2022). I am currently a Postdoctoral Fellow at BYU’s Neal A. Maxwell Institute.

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Josephine Korchmaros

Professor of Social and Behavioral Sciences, University of Arizona
Dr. Korchmaros is director and research professor at the University of Arizona’s Southwest Institute for Research on Women.

Since earning her doctoral degree in Social Psychology, with a focus on quantitative research methods in 2003, She has developed, put in place, evaluated and provided training and technical assistance for multiple grant-funded research projects to underserved populations, including racial/sexual minorities such as women and girls and Native American populations. Her research has focused on treatment models, reduction of risk behaviors, addressing group-based health disparities and system and policy improvement in such areas as sexual health, substance use and justice-involvement.

Professor Korchmaros takes a research-to-practice focus, aiming to:

Distribute research findings in a timely manner, using multiple mediums and outlets

Increase the extent to which practice is informed by research

Encourage policy change and funding programs informed by current research and knowledge

She has produced peer-reviewed research briefs, trainings, papers, implementation tools and presentations concerning accurate identification of service need within underrepresented and underserved populations, effectively addressing such need, and health-related behavior change.

Professor Korchmaros also has extensive experience conducting and assisting others to conduct culturally-informed intervention and research. She has developed theoretically-based health-related behavior interventions for different populations and has informed the field about the particular influencing factors related to health-related behavior among particular populations.

Her work has informed the field about the practice of implementing culturally-informed intervention and research, such as with her guide for conducting program evaluation among Native American populations.

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Josephine Maltby

Josephine is a chartered accountant. She was a senior manager with Ernst & Young, working principally in audit, until 1987, when she became a lecturer in Accounting at the University of Sheffield, leaving in 2008 to take a chair in Accounting and Finance at the University of York. She returned to Sheffield in 2014.

Her work addresses a number of related issues:

Financial Reporting, Governance and Audit

I have written extensively on the closely related development of these three issues, in work on the 19th-century development of the accounting profession and of accounting regulation, and on the governance of UK companies from the early 20th century onwards.

Savings Banks

I am now (with Linda Perriton, York) exploring the use of savings banks (SBs) in the UK c1830 onwards. The SBs were designed explicitly to promote working-class thrift for the long-term: results to date suggest more varied behaviour and, again, significant departures from patriarchal dominance of family finances. See https://voice.adobe.com/a/1edGB for an outline. The 19th century use of SBs by the elite can, I suggest, be linked with 21st century neo-liberal attempts to promote financial 'responsibilisation' via savings. In addition to archival work, I am exploring the relationship between current and historic arguments for the need for individual thrift rather than state support. This is linked with my work on:

Charity and financialisation

The 19th century was a period in which traditional models of charity were challenged. Under the new 'business-like' model, applicants for help were closely monitored to ensure that they were likely to be efficient in their use of it. I plan for work on this (with Janette Rutterford, OU) to form the basis of a more extensive study of the current role of financialisation of the charitable/third sector.

Narrative reporting

This has been a subject of continuing interest for me, involving but not limited to, work on the history of social reporting. Narrative reporting has been a significant feature of financial statements for much of the 20th century, deployed as needed by companies in the face of different crises, and that modern reporting needs to be viewed in this context. Recent work with Abdelrehim (York) and Toms (Leeds) has addressed these issues.

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Josephine Varghese

Lecturer, Human Services, School of Language Social and Political Sciences, University of Canterbury
My present research focuses on the intersection between colonialism and capitalism. I am lecturing within the Human Services programme in the School of Language, Social and Political Sciences at the University of Canterbury.

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Josephine Jarpa Dawuni

Associate Professor, Howard University
Josephine Jarpa Dawuni is an Associate Professor of Political Science. She is a qualified Barrister at Law from the Ghana School of Law and holds a Ph.D. in Political Science at Georgia State University. She is the editor of Intersectionality and Women's Access to Justice in Africa (Lexington, 2022), Gender, Judging and the Courts in Africa: Selected Studies (Routledge, 2021), International Courts and the African Woman Judge (Routledge, 2018) (edited with Akua Kuenyehia) and Gender and the Judiciary in Africa: From Obscurity to Parity?( Routledge, 2016) (edited with Gretchen Bauer). She is the founder and Executive Director of the Institute for African Women in Law.

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Josh Ambrosy

Lecturer in Education, Federation University Australia
Josh is a lecturer in the Institute of Education, Arts and Community at Federation University. His teaching interests include outdoor education, science education and professional practice. Josh's research focuses on different models of teaching and learning in middle years education. Josh uses the arts-based methodology of poetic inquiry within his research. Josh has worked in several P-12 school contexts across Government, Independent and Catholic sectors. Josh is also heavily involved in multiple professional associations related to his work in the outdoor and broader education sectors. His contributions to these groups involve: speaking, professional writing and advisory panel membership. Josh has also served on multiple advisory panels related to outdoor education curriculum at both a state and federal level.

Areas of expertise
(1) Year nine- and middle-years programs

Josh’s research on year nine programs has focused on how current programs utilise curriculum and pedagogy to engage students at these year levels in schooling and the barriers that schools face in developing and maintaining these programs.

(2) Arts-based methodologies

In his research, Josh uses arts-based methodologies as non-representational ways of understanding, deconstructing and representing what is happening in middle years programs. Within his doctorate, Josh employed three different forms of poetic inquiry to 'understand' and 'deconstruct' what was happening in the context examined.

(3) Educational policy

Josh has a strong interest in educational policy. In particular, those related to both curriculum and outdoor activities.

(4) Outdoor education curriculum

Josh strongly advocates for the inclusion of outdoor education in the curriculum. He has undertaken several roles for the VCAA and ACARA around projects to update the curriculum in this area.

Research interests
Year nine programs
Middle years education
Arts-based methodologies
Poetic inquiry

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Josh Ettinger

Doctoral Candidate, School of Geography and the Environment, University of Oxford
Josh Ettinger is a doctoral candidate at the University of Oxford's School of Geography and the Environment, where his interdisciplinary research focuses on extreme weather events and climate change communication. He has previously worked at the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS), Stockholm Environment Institute, Global Canopy, and on Capitol Hill in Washington D.C. He holds an MSc in Environmental Change and Management from Oxford’s School of Geography and the Environment and a BA in Global Studies, Geography, and Philosophy from Hofstra University Honors College in New York. He also previously worked as a production intern at The Daily Show with Jon Stewart and is passionate about the role of storytelling in engaging audiences about societal issues.

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Josh Greenberg

Professor, School of Journalism and Communication, Carleton University
Josh Greenberg is Professor of Communication and Media Studies at Carleton University in Ottawa, Canada. His primary research expertise is health risk communication. His most recent book, a co-edited collection, is Communication and Health: Media, Marketing and Risk (Palgrave, 2022). Greenberg also researches vinyl culture and the vinyl economy, and is writing a book about record stores in Canada.

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Josh Kohut

Professor of Marine and Coastal Sciences, Rutgers University
Physical processes in the coastal ocean are highly variable in space and time and play a critical role in coupled biological and chemical processes. From events lasting several hours to days on through inter-annual and decadal scales, the variability in the fluid itself structures marine ecological systems. My approach is to apply ocean observing technologies that now sample across these important time and space scales to better understand the physical ocean that structures marine ecosystems. I am involved in many research and education programs that range in scope from storm intensity, offshore wind, and local water quality monitoring off the NJ coast; regional fisheries along the US east coast; and environmental studies of polar ecosystems in the coastal waters surrounding Antarctica. Consequently, this new knowledge has relevancy to broader stakeholder communities with interests in the coastal ocean. Working through partnerships across these stakeholder groups, my research is collaborative and supports both science and application. Through these partnerships I am able to frame relevant scientific hypotheses and efficiently translate the output to better management and monitoring.

Growing up in New Jersey, my interest in the physics of the ocean began along the shores of Barnegat Bay. After receiving my Bachelor’s degree in Physics at the College of Charleston in Charleston, SC, I returned to New Jersey and began my research career at Rutgers. Now I look forward to addressing new science and, working through partnerships, translating that science into applications that benefit the many stakeholders with interests in the coastal ocean.

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Josh Lepawsky

Full Professor of Geography, Memorial University of Newfoundland
I research the geographies of discards as well as those of maintenance and repair. Today's discards are synthetic, heterogeneous, and entail high degrees of indeterminacy around their mitigation or remediation. Maintenance and repair, although essential to the smooth functioning of socioeconomic life, have until quite recently, been relegated to the margins of social science research.

Questions that inform my research include where and how are contemporary discards made? Where do they travel and where do their effects accumulate? Who gets what discards, where, how, and under what conditions? I am also interested in how maintenance and repair, broadly conceived, might offer both literal and figurative lessons for figuring out how to live well together in permanently polluted and always breaking worlds.

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Josh McCrain

Assistant Professor of Political Science, University of Utah
Josh McCrain studies American political institutions, Congress, lobbying, money in politics, media and politics, public policy, and political economy generally. He is also working on manuscripts on computational social science and applied data science using R. His research combines computational social science, causal inference approaches for observational data, and field experiments. He has also published a guide to working with congressional data in R: https://congressdata.joshuamccrain.com/

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Josh Moos

Lecturer in Economics and Politics, Leeds Beckett University
Josh Moos has been a Lecturer in the Business School for 6 years. He is currently the Module Lead for 'Introduction to Political Economy' and 'Government in the UK'. Josh read Sociology at the University of Sussex between 2005-8 and continued at the University of Sussex to read International Relations for his Masters.

Before joining Leeds Beckett, Josh worked in under-16 education in inner-London and subsequently as a youth worker. In 2015, Josh moved to Leeds to undertake a Post-Graduate Diploma in Youth and Community Work at Leeds Beckett. At the same time, Josh started working part-time in the Leeds Business School. Having completed his PGDip, Josh continued to work at Leeds Beckett while also working in money advice services. In 2019, Josh was made a permanent Lecturer in the Business School.

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Josh Roose

Dr Josh Roose is an Associate Professor at the Alfred Deakin Institute Melbourne. He gained his PhD in Political Science from the Asia Institute at the University of Melbourne in 2012.

Josh has served on a number of advisory panels to the State and Federal Governments on Violent Extremism. He has conducted fieldwork across the United States including New York, Pennsylvania and Michigan and been a visiting scholar at the Graduate Centre, City University of New York, New York University and Harvard Law School.

In 2019 Josh was awarded a BYU ICLRS-Oxford Young Scholars Fellowship in Religion and the Rule of Law and with colleagues currently holds two ARC Discovery Projects exploring the Australian Far Right and Anti-women online actors.

His recent books include The New Demagogues: Religion, Masculinity and the New Populism (2020) and Masculinity and Violent Extremism (2022).

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Josh A. Goldstein

Research Fellow at the Center for Security and Emerging Technology, Georgetown University
Josh A. Goldstein is a Research Fellow at Georgetown’s Center for Security and Emerging Technology (CSET), where he works on the CyberAI Project. Prior to joining CSET, he was a pre- and postdoctoral fellow at the Stanford Internet Observatory. His research has included investigating covert influence operations on social media platforms, studying the effects of foreign interference on democratic societies, and exploring how emerging technologies will impact the future of propaganda campaigns. He has given briefings to the U.S. Department of Defense, Department of State, and senior technology journalists based on this work. He has been published in outlets including Brookings, Lawfare, and Foreign Policy. He holds an MPhil and DPhil in International Relations from the University of Oxford, where he studied as a Clarendon Scholar, and an A.B. in Government from Harvard College.

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Josh Opoku Brew

PhD Candidate, Department of Music, University of Pittsburgh
Josh Brew is an African and African diasporic music and sound scholar. His theoretical and practical approach to research focuses on how music and sound sustain humans and how humans, in turn, sustain music, the natural environment, and non-humans. Thus, his research is located within the discourses of music sustainability, sound studies, and economic ethnomusicology. His other areas of interest include music industries, Black studies, African indigenous knowledge systems, popular music fandom, and ecomusicology.

Josh is currently a doctoral candidate at the University of Pittsburgh. His project, “Gifts from Nature,” is at the nexus of palmwine music, indigenous knowledge, economies, and ecological sustainability in Ghana. His project is a response to the Anthropocene, the current geological epoch characterised by human dominance over the planet and resulting in climate change and other environmental crises. His project aims to critically localise this global problem by examining the intersection of musical and ecological sustainability.

As an applied ethnomusicologist, he is interested in extending his research to benefit the communities with whom he works. He has hosted workshops, worked with young musicians and bands in Ghana to explore music career strategies like contemporary music business models, and assisted in establishing their digital presence. He is currently collaborating with the Legon Palmwine Band In using music as a tool for ecological sustainability in Ghana. Josh is also a composer and performer of Afrobeats, highlife, jazz, and classical guitar.

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Joshua Bateman

Postdoctoral Research Officer, Inhalation Toxicology, Swansea University
Josh completed his BSc in Biomedical Science at Cardiff University in 2016, before being awarded a MSc in Cancer Biology and Therapeutics at Cardiff University in 2018. During his masters, Josh focused his project on the development of a nanoparticle-mediated trastuzumab delivery system to treat HER2 overexpressing breast cancers. Following this, Josh worked within a manufacturer of medical devices, specialising in oxygen therapy and assisted ventilation equipment.

Josh then undertook a PhD supervised by Prof. Martin Clift within the In Vitro Toxicology Group at Swansea University. Here, he investigated the effects of nitrogen dioxide and particulate matter air pollution within advanced in vitro models of the human airway. More recently, Josh has undertaken a postdoctoral research position where he is researching the inhalation hazard of inhaled micronanoplastics.

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Joshua Bell

PhD Candidate in the Department of Political and International Studies, Rhodes University, Rhodes University
Joshua Bell is a PhD Candidate in the Department of Political and International Studies at Rhodes University. His research focuses on political economies and the analysis of systemic forms of power and oppression. Joshua's PhD thesis is titled 'Social upgrading or dependency? Investigating the implications of the inclusion of commercial wine farms within South African Fairtrade certification' and is in the process of being examined. This study asks if the inclusion of commercial wine farms within the South African Fairtrade model promotes or undermines the social upgrading of farmworker livelihoods.

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Joshua Davimes

Senior Lecturer in Anatomical Sciences, University of the Witwatersrand
Academic qualifications:
2015-2018: Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) in Anatomical Sciences, University of the Witwatersrand, School of Anatomical Sciences.

2013-2015: Master of Science (Medicine) by dissertation, University of the Witwatersrand within the School of Anatomical Sciences.

2012: Bachelor of Health Science with Honours, Human Biology, University of the Witwatersrand.

2008- 2011: Bachelor of Science, medical cell biology and applied and experimental physiology, University of the Witwatersrand.

Work experience:
2021-Current: senior lecturer (School of Anatomical Sciences, University of the Witwatersrand)

2019-2021: full time lecturer (University of the Witwatersrand)

2016-2017: part time lecturer (University of Johannesburg)

2015-2019: table doctor (Human Dissection, University of the Witwatersrand)

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Joshua Fagan

PhD Candidate in 19th Century British Literature, University of Washington
Joshua Fagan is a PhD candidate at the University of Washington, specializing in British and American 19th century literature, with a particular focus on the intersection of literature with conceptions of science and history. He received a B.A. from Columbia University and an M.A. from the University of St. Andrews for a dissertation on the utilization of the medieval past in the writings of William Morris. His current project focuses on literary uses of Darwinian ideas of time and flux in response to the impermanence and overstimulation of the fin-de-siècle world. He has published on writers ranging from Christina Rossetti to H.G. Wells.

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Joshua Forstenzer

Senior Lecturer in Philosophy and Co-Director of the Centre for Engaged Philosophy, University of Sheffield
Joshua Forstenzer is a Senior Lecturer in Philosophy and Co-Director of the Centre for Engaged Philosophy at the University of Sheffield.

He is the author of Deweyan Experimentalism and the Problem of Method in Political Philosophy (2019).

He has published widely on John Dewey, American Pragmatism, democratic theory, and the philosophy of education. His current research project focuses on pragmatist ethical responses to catastrophe.

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Joshua Fullard

Assistant Professor of Behavioural Science, Warwick Business School, University of Warwick
I am an Assistant Professor at the Warwick Business School and a Research Associate at the Research Centre on Micro-Social Change. I received my PhD in Economics from the Institute for Social and Economic Research. I previously worked as a Lecturer at the Department of Economics at the University of Essex , a Senior Researcher at The Education Policy Institute and held a visiting position at the ifo Institute.

My research agenda can broadly fit into three categories: Teachers and Teacher Labour Markets, Education Inequalities and Survey Methods.

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Joshua Long

Assistant Professor of Criminology and Justice Studies, UMass Lowell
Joshua Long received his PhD from the University of Cincinnati School of Criminal Justice in 2020. He has published research on juvenile drug court evaluations, risk assessment validation, prison classification, and matching treatment to the needs of justice involved clients. He is an assistant professor at the University of Massachusetts-Lowell where he teaches classes on the corrections system, victimology, and research methods.

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Joshua Matanzima

Researcher, The University of Queensland
I am a trained historian and anthropologist who carries out applied research on how indigenous communities are affected by developments such as conservation, infrastructure building, resource extraction and climate change. I have published on these topics in high impact factor journals (including edited books published by Springer and Routledge). My research has obtained funding from several organizations, individuals, government departments and universities.

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Joshua McLeod

Lecturer in Sport Management, Deakin University

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