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Julien Morton

Lecturer in Social Sciences, London South Bank University
I am a Lecturer in the Division of Social Sciences at LSBU with interests in the theory of agency, philosophy of social science, structuration theory, social theory and modernity, and postmodern social theory. My current focus is on status theory, elites and the modern history of the British and European aristocracies. I have taught at Sussex University and was a visiting scholar at UC Irvine in the USA where I studied under Jacques Derrida.

I am working on a large research project with Dr Matthew Bond in which we are developing an extensive and novel analysis of the British aristocracy. We are utilising new data sets to explore the timings and causes of aristocratic economic and status changes which not only bear on existing historiography, but also can shed light on the conceptualisation and empirical evaluation of the concept of status.

Our first paper 'Trajectories of Aristocratic Wealth 1858-2018: Evidence from Probate.' (2021) has been published in the Journal of British Studies (https://doi.org/10.1017/jbr.2022.52). We currently have further papers in review and in development.

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Julien Tourreille

Chargé de cours en science politique et chercheur à la Chaire Raoul-Dandurand en études stratégiques et diplomatiques, Université du Québec à Montréal (UQAM)

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Julienne Molineaux

Senior Lecturer, School of Social Sciences and Public Policy, Auckland University of Technology
Julienne's PhD in political studies was a public policy-public sector management mix, looking at reforms of New Zealand's official archives. Central to the analysis of the role and structure of the Archives was an understanding of its democratic function in helping to hold the government and its agencies to account.

Julienne's other research interests (media ownership, online voting) have a strong theme of promoting and protecting liberal democratic values.

Since 2020 she has been an associate editor of the New Zealand Journal of Employment Relations.

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Julieta Morais

Researcher in Social Protection, United Nations University
Julieta Morais (MSc) is a quantitative and qualitative researcher at UNU MERIT. She has researched and gained policy advisory experience in the Netherlands, Jordan, The Philippines, Uganda, the Pacific Islands, Vietnam, Serbia, and Moldova. She has worked on projects for UNICEF, WFP, ILO, and The World Bank. In past engagements, Julieta has worked extensively on issues related to assessing the efficiency of cash programmes and evaluating the gender sensitiveness of cash programming. Julieta is also involved in teaching for the Social Protection specialization in the UNU MERIT master’s degree program.

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Julio Borquez

Associate Professor of Political Science, University of Michigan-Dearborn
Teaching Areas: Political Science
Research Areas: Media, Research Methods, Urban Politics and Governance, Voting / Elections

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Julio de Carvalho Ponce

Lecturer in Forensic Science, University of Winchester
I have acted for 13 years as an official (government) public officer in a Forensic capacity in Brazil, mostly in Forensic Toxicology and analysis of seized drugs.

For my Masters' and PhD I have studied public policies around drunk driving in Brazil and Norway.

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Jumana Bayeh

Senior Lecturer, Macquarie School of Social Sciences, Macquarie University
Jumana Bayeh is an Associate Professor in the Faculty of Arts at Macquarie University. Her research sits at the intersection of postcolonial studies and Middle East studies, especially the Arab Middle East and its diaspora. Her main research interests include Arab diaspora literature and culture, the history of colonialism in the Middle East, and the politics and culture in the Levant. She is the author of The Literature of the Lebanese Diaspora (2015), is co-editor of Writing the Global Riot (2023) and has written many articles on the Arab world and the cultural history of its diaspora.

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Junaid B. Jahangir

Associate Professor, MacEwan University
Dr. Junaid B. Jahangir is an Associate Professor of Economics at MacEwan University in Edmonton, Alberta. He is interested in economic pluralism and renewed perspectives to teaching economics. He has also published in Islamic Studies and has developed new courses including Economics of Religion and Humanistic Economics.

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June Andrews

Professor June Andrews FRCN, author of "Dementia - the One-stop Guide" was Director of the Dementia Services Development Centre (DSDC) in the School of Applied Social Science at the University of Stirling.

The DSDC devised and implemented interventions to drive change in clinician behaviour and health and social care organisations in order to shape and achieve the ambitions of national dementia strategies in the UK and beyond.

She is recognised leader in the world wide movement to improve services for people with dementia and their carers. She received a Founders Award of the British American Project where she is a Fellow, and was awarded the Robert Tiffany Award by the Nursing Standard for her international work.

She has considerable experience in change management in health services, setting up and directing the Centre for Change and Innovation, in the Scottish Executive Health Department, for three years.

She is a former trade union leader, NHS manager and senior civil servant.

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Junghyun Lim

Assistant Professor of Political Science, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
I am an Assistant Professor of Political Science at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. My research is on international/comparative political economy, with a special focus on the politics of migration, labor market, and globalization. In my work, I use a diverse set of methods including causal inference with observational data, and computational tools such as text analysis and machine learning. My work has been published or is forthcoming in Comparative Political Studies, Electoral Studies, and Nature Communication among others.

Previously I was a postdoctoral fellow at Perry World House’s Borders and Boundaries Project at University of Pennsylvania (2022-2023), and Princeton University’s Niehaus Center for Globalization & Governance (2021-2022). I completed my Ph.D. in Political Science at the University of Pittsburgh in 2021.

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Jungwoo Ryoo

Jungwoo Ryoo is the interim head of the division of business and engineering and an associate professor of Information Sciences and Technology (IST) at the Pennsylvania State University-Altoona. Ryoo is also a graduate/affiliated faculty member of the college of IST at Penn State. He is a technical editor for the IEEE Communications Magazine and also working with IEEE and Software Engineering Institute (SEI) as a consultant. His research interests include information security and assurance, software engineering, and computer networking. He is the author of numerous academic articles and conducts extensive research in software security, network/cyber security, security management (particularly in the government and medical sector) and auditing (especially in cloud computing), software architectures, architecture description languages (ADLs), object-oriented software development, formal methods, and requirements engineering. Many of Ryoo's research projects have been funded by both state and federal government agencies. He also has substantial industry experience in architecting and implementing secure, high-performance software for large-scale network management systems. He received his Ph.D. in Computer Science from the University of Kansas in 2005.

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Jürgen Knauer

Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Hawkesbury Institute for the Environment, Western Sydney University
Dr Knauer is an environmental modeler interested in vegetation responses to ongoing environmental and climate change. He did his PhD at the Max Planck Institute for Biogeochemistry in Jena, Germany. In 2019 he moved to Canberra where he worked at the CSIRO Climate Science Centre. Since 2021 he is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow at the Hawkesbury Institute for the Environment at Western Sydney University. He is interested in how plant physiological processes affect the climate system and how plants respond to a changing climate themselves.

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Jusneel Mahal

Freelance editor, The Conversation

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Juste Rajaonson

Associate Professor, School of Management, Department of Urban Studies and Tourism, Université du Québec à Montréal (UQAM)
Juste Rajaonson is a geographer and professor in the Department of Urban Studies and Tourism at the University of Quebec in Montreal. His current research interests lie at the intersection of public policy evaluation, and urban and regional sustainability in Canada. Formerly, Juste has served on the Government of Canada Deputy Ministers' Task Force on Innovation at the Privy Council Office. He also served as an advisor for Canada Economic Development for Quebec Regions for four years. His teaching activities since 2015 focused on sustainable development in management, economic geography, and metropolitan governance. His work has been published in journals such as Ecological Indicators, Journal of Cleaner Production, Social Indicators Research, and Journal of Sustainable Tourism.

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Justice Moses K. Aheto

Associate Professor of Biostatistics, University of Ghana
Prof. Aheto is an Associate Professor of Biostatistics at the Department of Biostatistics, University of Ghana (UG) with expertise and an experienced statistical consultant with over 12 years experience in the development and application of novel Statistical/Biostatistical and Epidemiological methods underpinned by mathematical modelling for investigating population health outcomes, especially malaria, maternal and child health and nutrition problems and infectious and non-communicable diseases with focus on low-and-middle-income countries (LMICs) leveraging big data. He serves as Honorary Assistant Professor at the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine in the UK. He also serves as a Visiting Research Fellow with the WorldPop at the University of Southampton in the UK and serves as a Visiting Scholar at the College of Public Health, University of South Florida, USA. He also serves as a Visiting Professor at the University of the Gambia. He previously taught at the Lancaster University in the United Kingdom as an Associate Lecturer in Mathematics and Statistics. Prof. Aheto is open to consulting opportunities and collaborations.

He received international and national awards and recognitions for his research work. He won the British Council Study UK Alumni Awards in 2024 under Science and Sustainability Category based on his exceptional research work on modelling child malnutrition and mortality in Ghana and in other low-and-middle-income countries. He also won the Best Faculty Member (Male Category) Award at the School of Public Health, University of Ghana in 2022. In 2021, Prof. Aheto was recognized as one of the Black Heroes of Operational Research by the Operational Research Society in the United Kingdom. He was also recognized as one of the University of Ghana (UG) Spotlight under the Awards/Remarkable Achievements Category in December 2021 based on his research work on Statistical and Mathematical modelling of health outcomes. He has also been recognized as an Inspirational Mathematician by The London Mathematical Society in the United Kingdom in 2017. In 2015, he was awarded an international Research Prize by The Smiths Institute in the United Kingdom. He also serves as Mathematics and Statistics Ambassador for Maths Careers and the Institute of Mathematics & Its Applications in the UK since 2015. His expertise attracted the BBC World Service to grant him an interview on his work in Modelling Child Malnutrition in 2016 which was broadcast on different BBC programmes such as ‘More or Less’, and ‘The Thought Show’ which are publicly available online.

He has published over 50 peer reviewed articles to his credit (see https://scholar.google.co.in/citations?hl=en&user=3F6hcjcAAAAJ). He is an Editor for Health Science Reports and Guest Editor for PLOS ONE Journal. Justice continues to serve as a reviewer for several international reputed peer review journals such as Spatial Statistics, BMC Public Health, BMJ Open, Nutrients, BMC Pregnancy and Childbirth, PLOS ONE, Plos Global Public Health, Preventive Medicine, African Health Sciences, Gates Open Research, BMC Women’s Health, Scientific African, The Open Public Health Journal, and Paediatric & Perinatal Epidemiology among others. He also serves as a grant reviewer for National Research Agency – France, and National Science Centre - Poland

His educational background includes a PhD in Statistics & Epidemiology from Lancaster University in the UK and an MSc Statistics with Applications in Medicine from Southampton University in the UK. He has a BSc Statistics from the University of Cape Coast, Ghana, and HND Statistics from Accra Technical University, Ghana.

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Justin Angle

Professor of Marketing, University of Montana
Justin Angle joined the University of Montana College of Business faculty in 2012.His academic research focuses on how people express their identities through their consumption behaviors. He is also the creator and host of the Edward R Murrow Award winning podcast Fireline.

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Justin Beardsley

Associate Professor in Infectious Diseases, Sydney Institute for Infectious Diseases Westmead Clinical School, University of Sydney
Dr Beardsley is an infectious disease specialist, fellow of the Royal Australasian College of Physicians, and clinical researcher. He completed his PhD through the Oxford University Clinical Research Unit in Ho Chi Minh City, focussed on fungal infections. He conducted a multi-national randomised clinical trial into adjunctive steroid therapy for Cryptococcal Meningitis in South East Asia and Africa (Beardlsey et al, NEJM 2016). His other core research focussed on epidemiology of fungal infections, immune responses in Cryptococcal Meningitis, pharmacokinetics of anti-fungal drugs in the central nervous system, and temporal trends in cryptococcal drug susceptibility. He was involved in several other clinical trials in Cryptococcal Meningitis and hepatitis C, and is a co-author on the Lancet Global Burden of Disease series in his capacity as GBD specialist on Vietnam and HIV.

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Justin Borg-Barthet

Professor of Private International Law and EU law, University of Aberdeen
Justin's research explores several themes in private international law and EU law. He is able to provide lead supervision across a range of topics relating to his research. His published work explores the balance between individual freedoms and the rights of EU Member States to govern their socio-economic affairs. Publications span several iterations of the problem, including in respect of European company law, defamation, online gambling, and the recognition of same-sex relationships.

Justin's current research explores several facets of the prevention of Strategic Lawsuits Against Public Participation (SLAPP) in the European Union and the United Kingdom. In particular, the work explores how private international law rules can be deployed to suppress freedom of expression. The research was prompted by the redaction and deletion of press reports in an EU member state following vexatious threats of libel suits in jurisdictions in which a legal defence may have been beyond the prospective defendants' means. Justin's academic contributions in this area are accompanied by extensive public engagement with a view to supporting efforts to instigate legal reform.

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Justin Buchler

Justin Buchler studies elections, political parties and Congress. He has written extensively on the nature of competitive elections and their place in democracy. His 2011 book, Hiring and Firing Public Officials: Rethinking the Purpose of Elections (Oxford University Press), argues that competitive elections are paradoxically unhealthy for democracy because they are not analogous to competitive markets. Rather, they are poor ways of hiring and firing people. Tossing a coin to decide whether or not to fire an employee is a bad way to operate, for a business or a country.

Professor Buchler’s articles on electoral competition include “The Social Sub-optimality of Competitive Elections,” in Public Choice, which won the Gordon Tullock Prize for 2007.

Currently, Professor Buchler’s research addresses the use of spatial theory to study elections, the asymmetric nature of partisan conflict, and the burden it places on journalism.

Professor Buchler currently blogs at theunmutual.blogspot.com

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Justin Canty

Lecturer in Social Work - School of Social Sciences, University of Tasmania

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Justin Hastings

Lecturer in International Relations and Comparative Politics, University of Sydney
Justin Hastings is Professor in International Relations and Comparative Politics in the Department of Government and International Relations at the University of Sydney, where he is also affiliated with the Sydney Southeast Asia Centre, the China Studies Centre, the Sydney Cyber Security Network, and the Centre of International Security Studies. He is also a Visiting Senior Research Fellow at the Korea Centre of the National University of Singapore.

From 2008 to 2010, he was an Assistant Professor in the Sam Nunn School of International Affairs at the Georgia Institute of Technology, where he remains affiliated with the Center for International Strategy, Technology, and Policy.

He received an MA (2003) and PhD (2008) in political science from the University of California, Berkeley, and an AB in public and international affairs from Princeton University in 2001.

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Justin Heinze

Associate Professor of Health Behavior & Health Education, University of Michigan
Dr. Heinze, Ph.D., is an educational psychologist and Associate Professor at the University of Michigan School of Public Health. His research investigates how schools influence disparities in violence and other risk outcomes from an ecological perspective that includes individual, interpersonal, and contextual influences on development. He is particularly interested in structural features of school context and policy that perpetuate inequity in violence and firearm outcomes, but also how these institutions can serve as a setting for intervention.

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Justin Holland

Senior Lecturer in Clinical Exercise Physiology, Queensland University of Technology
Justin Holland is a Senior Lecturer in Exercise Physiology in the Sport, Exercise, Health and Physical Education discipline at QUT. Justin undertook his PhD at the University of Queensland examining the role of hydration in motorsport performance. Justin continues working with motorsport bodies to assist driver and pit crew performance.

Justin undertakes a program of clinically meaningful research focused on exercise and lifestyle interventions in those with chronic disease (rheumatological and oncology) with a direct translational impact on the lives of patients and caregivers. He has developed a unique thematic program of research that consists of translational outcomes that impact on the health and wellbeing of communities. His program of research reinforces and promotes the value of allied health professional practice particularly exercise physiology in disease and lifestyle management which have a direct impact on the lives of patients, community and caregivers.

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Justin Keogh

Associate Dean of Research, Faculty of Health Sciences and Medicine, Bond University
Associate Professor Justin Keogh originally trained as an exercise and sports scientist with a strong research and translation interest in the benefits of exercise, particularly resistance training in improving muscular function and athletic performance. This research has focused on power sports such as powerlifting, rugby, sprinting, golf and more recently strongman.

His clinical research is focused on quantifying the treatment- and sarcopenic-related side-effects in cancer survivors and older adults, respectively and in using exercise and nutritional interventions to improve their outcomes. Since 2008, he has led projects examining the barriers, facilitators and motives that cancer survivors and older adults have in performing physical activity. Such research has involved quantitative and qualitative components.

His research achievements in the area of geriatric exercise prescription and sports biomechanics/strength and conditioning have been acknowledged by Fellowships with the Australian Association of Gerontology, International Society of Biomechanics in Sport and Exercise and Sport Science Australia.

He currently supervises 4 PhD and 1 Masters of Research students, across a variety of topics including facilitators and barriers to indigenous talent identification and development programs, adolescent super sprint triathlon, female Australian football, nonlinear pedagogy in team sports in the assessment of repeated power ability, He is currently on the editorial board for a number of journals including Journal of Strength and Conditioning Research, Journal of Sport Science and Medicine and PeerJ. Justin retains a lifelong passion for competitive sport, especially the football and strength sport codes and is currently a blue belt in Brazilian jujitsu.

He is a former national champion in powerlifting and strongman. His favourite strongman events were the truck pull and farmers walk, with his personal best farmers walk of 150 kg per hand for 20m, still a national record in the under 90 kg class (held in conjunction with Darren Lang).

After retiring from strongman in 2015, he began playing Masters Australian Rules Football in the South East Queensland league. This transition from a strength sport to a team-based sport requiring high levels of endurance has been a perfect case study of applying theories of motor learning and exercise prescription to practice.

Justin’s personal interest include AFL, strongman, playing poker, sampling craft beers and whiskeys, reading fiction and biographies and spending time with his family, especially watching his daughters practice their jujitsu, Ninja Warrior and gymnastics.

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Justin Leonard

Justin Leonard’s research interests are in bushfire mechanism interaction with infrastructure and the context of bushfire losses including community behaviour and fire fighter safety.

He heads CSIRO’s Bushfire Urban Design team, focusing on the detailed understanding of how infrastructure design and sitting influence it loss potential for various levels of fire arrival severity. Using this knowledge the team then also focuses on effective design and behavioural solutions to address these vulnerabilities.
The work is delivering risk assessment tools and urban design solutions for clients who include:

Bushfires Cooperative Research Centre (CRC)
Attorney Generals Department
Victorian Fire Services Commissioner
New South Wales Rural Fire Service
Victorian Country Fire Authority
Queensland Public Safety Business Agency
Melbourne University
Victorian Building Authority

His experience with experimental science indicates that people living in bushfire prone areas need to first accept the natural occurrence of bushfires, then effectively assess the risk these bushfires present.

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Justin Malbon

Professor of Law, Monash University

Professor Malbon commenced his position at Monash in 2008.

He is an Adjunct Research Fellow of the Australian Centre for Intellectual Property in Agriculture, a Visiting Scholar, Law School, Cambridge University, Visiting Fellow, Wolfson College, Cambridge and a Visiting Fellow, the European University Institute, Florence Italy.

He is a previous Dean of the Griffith University Law School and Director of the Credit and Consumer Law Research Program. He has formerly held the positions of Principal Assistant Parliamentary Counsel, Queensland Office of Parliamentary Counsel; Assistant Divisional Head (Legislation) Division of Aboriginal and Islander Affairs; Research Manager, Blake Dawson Waldron, Melbourne Office; and Senior tutor at the Law School, University of Melbourne.

He also practiced as a Barrister and Solicitor in South Australia for a number of years.

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Justin Quiles

Postdoctoral Scholar of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Science, University of California, San Diego
Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of California, San Diego investigating molecular mechanisms of mitochondrial quality control. My work is focused on the role of mitochondrial import and autophagy (i.e. mitophagy) in cardiovascular disease models of protein aggregation. These studies integrate protein/gene expression analyses and high resolution microscopy with physiological evaluation of mitochondrial and cardiac function in both cell and pre-clinical animal models

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Justin S. Mankin

Mankin is a climate scientist. His research on climate variability and change is motivated by the risks global warming poses to ecosystems and people. Using both observations and process-based models, his efforts focus on constraining three of the major sources of uncertainty in climate changes, past, present, and future: the chaos innate to the climate system, the complexity of how people and ecosystems induce and respond to climate stress, and how model choices influence model answers. In his previous career, Dr. Mankin worked overseas as an intelligence officer.

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Justin Simard

Associate Professor of Law, Michigan State University
I received my J.D. and Ph.D. (in history) from the University of Pennsylvania

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Justin Smith

Professor of Cinema and Television History, De Montfort University
Director of the Cinema and Television History Research Institute.

A cultural historian with a special interest in post-war British cinema, television and popular music, my research interests embrace production, exhibition and reception practices, cult film fandom and stardom, and issues of cultural identity and popular memory. I am also interested in approaches to mapping creativity within the cultural industries, UK film policy, censorship, and the production of industry-led research. I was Principal Investigator on the AHRC-funded projects Channel 4 and British Film Culture, 2010-2014 and Fifty Years of British Music Video, 2015-2018. I am the author of Withnail and Us: Cult Films and Film Cults in British Cinema (I.B. Tauris, 2010), and the co-author (with Sue Harper) of British Film Culture in the 1970s: The Boundaries of Pleasure (Edinburgh University Press, 2011). I am also reviews editor of The Journal of British Film and Television .

I am a member of the AHRC Peer Review College, the Royal Television Society and the Creative Industries Federation.

I am also a researcher and performer of traditional songs with connections to my native Isle of Wight.

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Justin Stebbing

Professor of Biomedical Sciences, Anglia Ruskin University
Justin's track record as a clinician scientist has led to more than 650 peer-reviewed papers, more than 50 of which have appeared in journals with an impact factor exceeding 10, the vast majority as first or last author (current H-score on Google Scholar = 84).

He originally studied medicine at Trinity College, Oxford, gaining a first class degree before moving to The Johns Hopkins Hospital in Baltimore, USA then returning to complete training at the Royal Marsden and St Barts Hospitals. In 2007 he was appointed a Senior Lecturer at Imperial College, London and a Consultant Oncologist at Imperial College Healthcare NHS Trust, then a Professor of Cancer Medicine and Oncology in 2009 (he is now a Visiting Professor there).

The nature of Justin's scientific contributions and international leadership in translational research were recognised by being awarded the NIHR’s first research translational professorship, becoming Editor-in-Chief of Oncogene - Springer Nature’s cancer journal - and elected a member of the American Society for Clinical Investigation.

He was also Chair of the Irish Cancer Society and a national charity, Action Against Cancer, was set up to support his research.

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Justin Tetrault

Assistant Professor of Sociology and Criminology, University of Alberta
My interests concern a range of topics, especially political movements, decolonization, and prisons. I currently have two research projects. The first is my work on the University of Alberta Prison Project. Our research team interviews incarcerated people and staff about their experiences living and working inside prisons. I am currently writing about Indigenous peoples’ experiences with cultural prison programming. The second project is about Canada’s right-wing nationalist movement. My study shows how right-wing ideology and prejudice are intimately connected to mainstream Canadian culture, challenging pop media narratives that present right-wing groups as “un-Canadian”. I am also Red River Métis and working with the Indigenous Engagement Advisory Committee (IEAC) to further develop Augustana’s Indigenous studies program.

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Justin Vovk

PhD Candidate, Early Modern History, McMaster University
Justin Vovk is a PhD Candidate and SSHRC Doctoral Fellow in early modern history at McMaster University. His dissertation, "Courting Death: Reconceptualizing Aulic Authority in Habsburg and British Royal Funerals, 1694-1780," examines the role of courts in the pomp and pageantry of royal funerals. Justin is an expert in European royal history and has been interviewed by numerous media outlets, including CBC, CTV, Global News, CHCH, CFRA 580 Ottawa, CKLW AM 800 Ottawa, AM 1100 Kelowna, and 610 CKTB Toronto. He is also a regular commentator for CBC's "The Royal Fascinator." His expertise focuses on the ceremonies and rituals of monarchy, particularly funerals and coronations, and their applicability to our modern world.

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Justin Willis

Professor of History, Durham University
Justin Willis' work has been largely concerned with identity, authority and social change in eastern Africa stretching back over the last two hundred years. He has published widely on the history of Kenya, Uganda, Sudan and South Sudan.

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Justin de Benedictis-Kessner

Assistant Professor of Public Policy, Harvard Kennedy School
I am an Assistant Professor of Public Policy at the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University. My current research focuses on some of the most important policy areas that concern local governments, such as housing, transportation, policing, and economic development. My research also examines how citizens hold elected officials accountable, how representation translates the public's interests into policy via elections, and how people’s policy opinions are formed and swayed. I also teach in Harvard's MPP program on politics and ethics, and lead elective courses on urban politics and policy. These classes include an experiential field lab that partners student teams with cities and towns to work on applied urban policy problems. You can view my full CV here.

My work has received the Clarence Stone Emerging Scholar Award and the Norton Long Young Scholar Award from the American Political Science Association, and has been published in peer-reviewed journals including the American Political Science Review, the Journal of Politics, and the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. I have also received funding for this research from the MIT Election Data + Science Lab, Time-sharing Experiments for the Social Sciences (TESS), the Massachusetts Department of Transportation, and the Boston Area Research Initiative. Prior to joining Harvard, I was an assistant professor at Boston University, and before that a postdoctoral researcher at the Boston Area Research Initiative. I received my PhD from the Department of Political Science at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and my B.A. in Government and Psychology from the College of William & Mary.

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