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James Knowleds

James Knowles specialises in early modern literature and culture (1500-1700) and has published widely on early modern drama especially Jonson, Marlowe, Marston, Middleton, and Shakespeare. He is an internationally recognised expert on the court masque and civic pageantry and has written on literary and cultural geographies, orientalism, patronage and collecting, manliness and sexuality, verse libel and manuscript culture. He also retains a wider interest in gender, sexualities, and book culture including modern and contemporary gay writing and queer theory.

Research area(s):

Renaissance literature and culture, esp the court masque and civic pageantry, city comedy, revenge and political drama
Caroline and civil war writing
Literary and cultural geographies and orientalism, early modern Irish and Scottish cultures
Patronage and collecting, esp libraries
Manliness, sexualities and book culture including modern and contemporary gay writing and queer theory
Book and manuscript culture, verse libels and literary circulations, censorship, and textual editing

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James Laurenceson

James Laurenceson is currently Deputy Director and Professor at the Australia-China Relations Institute (UTS), University of Technology, Sydney. He has previously held appointment at the University of Queensland, Shandong University (China) and Shimonoseki City University (Japan).

His research focuses exclusively on the Chinese economy and has been published in international, peer-reviewed journals such as China Economic Review, China Economic Journal, Journal of Chinese Economics and Business Studies and China and World Economy.

The Australia-China Relations Institute (ACRI) at the University of Technology, Sydney, was launched by Foreign Minister Julie Bishop in May 2014. The Director is former Foreign Minister Bob Carr. The aim of ACRI is to illuminate the bilateral relationship across political, economic, cultural and other dimensions.

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James Martinez

Assistant Professor of Educational Leadership, University of Tennessee
Dr. Martinez's 30+ years of instructional and leadership experiences include roles in public, private, parochial and boarding school environments. He currently serves as an Assistant Professor in the Department of Educational Leadership and Policy Studies, a Division of the College of Education, Health, and Human Sciences at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville. After working for six years for Rockwell International as a systems engineer on the Space Shuttle Main Engines, Dr. Martinez changed careers and became a classroom teacher for seventeen years. He was fortunate to teach at all levels during these years, from kindergarten to 12th grade. Between 2007 and 2012, he served as a school administrator in both elementary and secondary schools in the Southern California area. As a faculty member, Dr. Martinez prepares future school leaders and develops intervention research studies to support early career teachers/administrators with their efforts to increase student success in Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM). Dr. Martinez completed his bachelor's degree in Mechanical Engineering from Stanford University in 1988, his master's degree in Educational Leadership from California State University, Channel Islands in 2009 and his doctoral degree in Educational Leadership from California Lutheran University in 2015.

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James Mcauley

Professor of Psychology, UNSW Sydney
Professor James McAuley is a psychologist in the School of Health Sciences. He completed his PhD at Brunel University UK in 2002 and took a post-doctoral position at the University of Sydney in 2004 and then a senior post-doctoral position at the George Institute for Global Health in 2008. He moved to NeuRA in 2010 and established the Centre for Pain IMPACT and was appointed to the department of Exercise Physiology, School of Medical Sciences in 2017.


James’ research combines experimental, clinical and translational methods to develop and test new interventions to manage low back pain. James has published >200 articles and holds over >$10M in research funding. He is regularly invited to give talks at conferences and scientific meetings. James has supervised 18 PhD students and mentored 4 postdocs.


James is the chair of the back pain group of SPHERE MSK and is a member of the Scientific Advisory Group (SAG) for the Australian and New Zealand Musculoskeletal Clinical Trials Network (ANZMUSC). In 2015 James founded the NSW network for pain PhD students/ECRs (SPRiNG). James has supervised 18 PhD students and mentored 4 postdocs.

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James McCaw

Associate Professor in Mathematical Biology, University of Melbourne

James McCaw is a mathematical biologist and epidemiologist and an Australian Research Council Future Fellow (2011 – 15) at the University of Melbourne. After obtaining a PhD in theoretical physics in 2005, he turned his interests to a recognised needs area in Australia – mathematical modelling of infectious diseases to inform public health policy. He now holds a teaching and research position split between the School of Mathematics & Statistics and the Melbourne School of Population and Global Health. He also holds an honorary appointment at the Murdoch Childrens Research Institute. James’ interests range from the application of mathematics to problems in basic biology through to multi-scale integrated health policy analyses.

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James Mehigan

James Mehigan is a lecturer in criminology at the Open University and a barrister at Garden Court Chambers.

As a lecturer his research interests include policing, prisons, human rights and criminal law. As a barrister he has acted in numerous high profile appeals and inquests and specialises in criminal defence, prison law, inquests and human rights. He is called to the bars of England & Wales, Ireland and Northern Ireland.

He is a trustee of the UK branch of Front Line Defenders, a NGO that focuses on the protection of human rights defenders at risk around the world.

James is a former member of the Independent Monitoring Board at Pentonville Prison.

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James Morley

James Morley is a Professor of Economics and the Associate Dean (Research) of the Business School at the University of New South Wales. He received his PhD from the University of Washington in 1999. Before moving to Australia in 2010, he was a faculty member at Washington University in St. Louis (1999-2010) and a Research Fellow at the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis (2004-2010). He has worked regularly with the forecasting firm Macroeconomic Advisers and has held a number of visiting positions, including at the Bank of Canada, Bank Negara Malaysia, and the Bank for International Settlements Asian Office in Hong Kong. He recently served as the President of the Society for Nonlinear Dynamics and Econometrics (2011-2014) and is a founding member of the Shadow RBA Board (2011-), an Academic Fellow at the Reserve Bank of New Zealand (2014-), and Co-Editor of The Economic Record (2015-). His research has been published in many top academic journals and focuses on the empirical analysis of business cycles, stabilization policy, and sources of persistent changes in macroeconomic and financial variables.

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James Morrison

Associate Professor in Journalism, University of Stirling
I am an Associate Professor in Journalism at University of Stirling and hold a PhD in Media and Communications, a PG Dip in Journalism Studies from Cardiff University and a BA Honours Degree (2.1) in Archaeology from University of York. My PhD thesis (published by Palgrave Macmillan as the monograph Familiar Strangers, Juvenile Panic and the British Press) focused on the interplay between news media portrayals of children and young people as victims and threats and parental and juvenile attitudes towards risk. The focus of my current research is on the intersection between media and political discourses, social attitudes and the lived experiences of people from marginalised groups - primarily those experiencing economic and intersectional disadvantages. Prior to becoming a lecture in 2003, I worked for a decade as a professional journalist - starting on local newspapers but ending my full-time reporting career as a specialist writer for the Independent on Sunday.

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James N. Friedman

James N. Friedman is Chief Business Development Officer and has been with FX Bridge since 2002. Mr. Friedman is a graduate of the University of Rhode Island with a BS in Industrial Engineering and an MBA in business management. He brings technology and marketing experience from Digital Equipment Corp., Software AG, and SBC Communications. In addition, he has held NASD Series 3 and Series 30 licenses with National Futures Association in United States.

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James N. Gregory

Professor of History, University of Washington

James Gregory is a Professor of History and former Harry Bridges Chair of Labor Studies at the University of Washington. His research and teaching center on these aspects of 20th century United States history: (1) labor history, particularly the history of American radicalism; (2) regionalism, both the West and the South; (3) race and civil rights history; (4) migration, especially inside the United States.

His prize-winning books include "The Southern Diaspora: How The Great Migrations of Black and White Southerners Transformed America" and "American Exodus: The Dust Bowl Migration and Okie Culture in California"

His current work explores the political geography of the American Left and includes the online Mapping American Social Movements project http://depts.washington.edu/moves/

In addition, he is active in the field of digital and public history, directing a set of online projects focused on the labor and civil rights history of the Pacific Northwest. http://depts.washington.edu/labhist/

He currently serves as president of the Labor and Working Class History Association.

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James Newman

Senior Lecturer in Sport and Exercise Psychology, Sheffield Hallam University
James is an international recognised researcher in safeguarding and welfare in professional football.

He also holds the following qualifications:
Chartered Psychologist with the British Psychological Society (BPS)
Sport and Exercise Psychologist in Training with the British Association of Sport and Exercise Sciences (BASES)
Doctor of Education
MSc Sport Psychology
BSc (HONS) Sport and Exercise Science

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James Nguyen

Lecturer in Fine Arts, Monash University
I have a Phd from UNSW currently being published into a book on the topic of reclaiming diasporic language and performance as a form of dynamic resistance and community building. In addition of a Masters of Fine Arts from the University of Sydney (2014), and a Bachelor of Fine Art (hons.) from the National Arts School (2012), I was a Fellow at UnionDocs Centre for Contemporary Documentary Arts in NYC (2016).

I also have exhibited at major galleries and institutions in Australia and overseas, and currently developing a major solo show at the Australian Centre for contemporary Art (ACCA) in September 2023.

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James Nicholls

Senior Lecturer in Public Health, University of Stirling
James Nicholls is a substance use researcher with a specialism in alcohol and drug policy. He has written extensively on the history of drinking cultures and their relationship to policy, and on the role of regulation in shaping outcomes for both alcohol and other drugs. He has previously acted in an advisory capacity to the UK Government, sitting on the Public Health England Alcohol Leadership Board and coordinating the All Party Parliamentary Group on Alcohol Harm. As Chief Executive Officer of Transform Drug Policy Foundation, he worked with partners across the globe to explore pathways to drug policies that could better promote human rights, public health and social justice. He is now a Senior Lecturer in Public Health at the University of Stirling.

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James Nott

Lecturer, School of History, University of St Andrews
I am a social and cultural historian specialising in twentieth-century British history. I pioneered the social and cultural history of social dancing in Britain and my most recent monograph was the first history of dance halls in Britain. Going to the Palais: A Social and Cultural History of Dancing and Dance Halls in Britain, 1918-60 (OUP, 2015) won widespread critical acclaim from reviewers and is due to be re-issued in paperback in 2020. I also wrote Music for the People: Popular Music and Dance in Interwar Britain (OUP, 2002) (awarded proxime accessit to the Whitfield Prize by the Royal Historical Society) the first academic history of the British popular music industry in the 1920s and 1930s. I also co-edited Classes, Cultures and Politics: Essays on British History for Ross McKibbin (2011), also published by OUP.

I am currently working on a second history of popular music in interwar Britain and on anti-Soviet propaganda in twentieth century British popular culture. My next book publication will be a global history of the interwar dance craze which I am working on with Klaus Nathaus of the University of Oslo.

Reviews:

Going to the Palais

A 'monumental book...The depth of research, sources, and critical reflection... marks it out as a classic.' Keith Gildart, Journal of Modern History

'a landmark study ... Going to the Palais stands as an exemplary work of social and cultural history' - Peter Bailey, American Historical Review

'In its range of topics, density of assembled evidence and consistent, subtlety of argument, this book is set to become the definitive account of dance halls in 20th century Britain.' - Jeffrey Richards, History Today

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James Overs

Research Assistant, Swinburne University of Technology
I am a Research Assistant based at Swinburne University of Technology, Melbourne, Australia, working for Associate Professor Simon Knowles. I recently completed my Bachelor of Psychological Sciences (Honours), exploring the factors which influence mental health outcomes for individuals with gastroparesis. I am passionate about promoting greater understanding and awareness of the mind-body connection and the importance of holistic approaches to health and mental health. I intend to undertake future study with the hope to improve the lives of those with chronic health and mental health issues.

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James Phillips

Research Associate Professor of Head and Neck Surgery and Director of UW Medicine’s Dizziness and Balance Center, University of Washington
James O. Phillips, Ph.D., is a UW research associate professor of Head and Neck Surgery, adjunct research associate professor of Speech and Hearing Services and director of UW Medicine’s Dizziness and Balance Center.

Dr. Phillips feels the UW provides an extraordinary environment for research, teaching and clinical practice where he can participate in translational research, study motor and sensory function in humans and use basic biological models. He also thinks it is pretty great that he can see patients in the clinic and teach undergraduates, graduate students and residents and collaborate with some of the finest researchers in the world.

Dr. Phillips earned his Ph.D. at the UW. He has an extensive research program that includes affiliations with the UW's Human Interface Technology Laboratory, the UW Autism Center, Virginia Merrill Bloedel Hearing Research Center, the Center for Integrative Brain Research at Children's Hospital and the Washington National Primate Research Center.

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James Pickles

Senior Lecturer, University of Brighton
James Pickles is a Criminologist at the University of Brighton at the School of Humanities and Social Science. After undertaking a Masters of Research in Social Sciences, he completed his PhD at Northumbria University in 2018 through a funded studentship. James has published his work in well established international journals such as Policing & Society, Journal of LGBT Youth, Qualitative Research, and International Review of Victimology. Alongside publishing empirical data he has also published methodological commentaries on ethical research.

James' research focuses on violence against minority communities, specially anti-LGBT+ 'hate' crime. A former youth worker who has run several youth groups across the North East of England, he is particularly interested in how young people access support for their experiences of victimisation and violence.

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James Renton

I am interested in racism, especially antisemitism and Islamophobia; Empire; and the genealogy of global politics. My research focuses on European ideas of the Jew, the Arab, and the West; post-secularism; British and French colonialism in the Jewish and Middle Eastern worlds; the First World War and its afterlives; the Zionist-Palestinian conflict; the League of Nations Mandate system; the West and the Middle East relationship; and the political public sphere in the colonial world after 1914.

My first book, The Zionist Masquerade: The Birth of the Anglo-Zionist Alliance, 1914-1918 (Palgrave Macmillan, 2007), was a new history of the Balfour Declaration. Placing the Declaration within the wider story of the global politics of race and nationalism in the Great War, the book put forward a new interpretation of its origins, purpose and significance.

I am currently writing a biography of the idea of the Middle East, for which I was awarded an Early Career Fellowship by the Arts and Humanities Research Council. With Ben Gidley (COMPAS, Oxford), I am also co-editing a book on antisemitism and Islamophobia in Europe, from the Crusades to the 21st century.

Outside of the academic world, I have written for Ha’aretz, openDemocracy, The Conversation, The Jewish Quarterly and Teaching History, and regularly give public talks. On television, I have featured in programmes including ‘Al-Nakba: The Debate’, which focused on the British role in the history of the Zionist-Palestinian conflict, ‘World War I through Arab Eyes- Episode 3: The New Middle East‘, and ‘The Grand Mufti’, a documentary about the Palestinian leader Muhammed Amin al-Husayni.

I am a committee member of the British Association for Jewish Studies, an Honorary Senior Research Associate in the Department of Hebrew and Jewish Studies at University College London, and a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society. I am also a member of the History & Policy Network, and the chair of ErRS: the Ethnicity, Race, and Racism Seminar at Edge Hill. In 2015, I organised the ErRS symposium ‘Islamophobia and Surveillance: Genealogies of a Global Order’.

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James Risbey

Researcher, Oceans and Atmosphere, CSIRO
James is a climatologist who has worked and published on climate variability and climate change issues in the US, the Netherlands, and Australia. His research is broadly concerned with the development and use of climate information for societal applications.

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James Rose

Director of the Institute for Smart Structures, University of Tennessee
James Rose AIA is director of the Institute for Smart Structures and a distinguished Lecturer and adjunct assistant professor of the University of Tennessee College of Architecture and Design. A faculty member since 2004, James is the recipient of numerous awards for his teaching and built work including an Architect Magazine R+D Award, an AIA Innovation in Technology Award, and recognition as a Design Intelligence Most Admired Educator. In addition, he has co-authored papers on building technology with colleagues at UT and Oak Ridge National Laboratory. James is an architect, educator and industrial designer with a keen interest in the intersection of material and process. His research and practice focus on sustainability, design/build education and the architectural implications of emerging technologies. Recent regional projects with global significance include the world’s first net-zero 3D printed polymer building with ORNL and SOM and a collaboration with Local Motors Industries focusing on parametric design and additive manufacturing at architectural scale.

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James Ryan

Senior Lecturer in Modern European (Russian) History, Cardiff University
I am a history of modern Russia and the Soviet Union, focusing on the relationship between Leninist ideology and political violence, and the intellectual history of Soviet state violence. I am the author of a monograph on violence in Lenin's political thought (Routledge, 2012), and I have published articles in academic journals such as Slavic Review and Historical Research.

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James Schaefer

Professor of Biology, Trent University
I have been Professor in the Department of Biology for nearly 25 years. Prior to my academic appointment, I served as Senior Wildlife Biologist with the Government of Newfoundland & Labrador.

I am a member of the International Boreal Conservation Science Panel, a Fellow with the Leopold Leadership Program, and the founding Director of the Trent Centre for Communicating Conservation.

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James Smallcombe

Post-doctoral Research Associate, University of Sydney
Dr James Smallcombe is a post-doctoral research fellow in Heat and Health Research Incubator in the Faculty of Medicine and Health at The University of Sydney. James leads several research projects aimed at increasing human resilience to extreme heat events. James’ main expertise is in paediatric thermoregulation and protecting vulnerable populations against the negative impacts of heat stress during day-to-day activities.

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James Strong

Fellow in Foreign Policy Analysis and International Relations, London School of Economics and Political Science

I am a Fellow in Foreign Policy Analysis and International Relations at the London School of Economics and Political Science, where I completed my PhD in 2012. Prior to joining the IR Department faculty I spent one year as Executive Officer to LSE Director Professor Craig Calhoun.

My research looks at the domestic sources of democratic foreign policy, particularly the media and public opinion, and also at the foreign policy making process in contemporary Britain. I am presently working on papers looking at parliament's war powers in light of Iraq, Libya, and Syria, and the way media organisations in different states report statements by foreign leaders. I am also revising my PhD thesis, on British public debate prior to the Iraq war, for publication.

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James Stroud

Assistant Professor of Ecology and Evolution, Georgia Institute of Technology
James Stroud is an Assistant Professor in the School of Biological Sciences at Georgia Tech. His research focuses on understanding the ecological and evolutionary processes responsible for driving patterns of biodiversity across space and time. To do that, his lab studies the evolutionary ecology of lizards: a fascinating and hyper-diverse group of organisms. The lab's approach is highly multidisciplinary, integrating ecology, evolution, behavior, physiology, biomechanics, and natural history.

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James Sumberg

Emeritus Research Fellow, Institute of Development Studies
James Sumberg is an Emeritus Research Fellow at IDS. An agriculturalist by training, he spent most of his career studying small-scale agriculture in sub-Saharan Africa, and particularly West Africa. Before joining IDS in 2009, he worked at the University of East Anglia, The New Economics Foundation, an international NGO in West Africa and three international agricultural research institutes. Since 2009 his research has focused on young people in rural Africa. He has published widely on technological change, policy and youth employment.

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James Sweeney

Prof. James A. Sweeney's research is about the after-effects of conflict: principally human rights in transitional democracies, and the rights of refugees. His monograph, 'The European Court of Human Rights in the post-Cold War Era: Universality in Transition' was published in hardback by Routledge in November 2012, and in paperback in 2014. His work on the human rights of failed asylum seekers was cited by the House of Lords in the case of R (on the application of M) v Slough BC [2008] UKHL 52, by the Court of Appeal in R. (on the application of SL) v Westminster City Council [2011] EWCA Civ 954, and most recently in R. (on the application of Refugee Action) v Secretary of State for the Home Department [2014] EWHC 1033 (Admin). In the latter case Home Secretary Theresa May was found to have acted irrationally by freezing the level of cash support to be provided to asylum seekers to meet their essential living needs, for the financial year 2013/14, at the rates which had applied since 2011.

Prof. Sweeney has acted as an expert advisor to the Council of Europe in relation to freedom of assembly projects in Armenia, Azerbaijan (with the Venice Commission), Georgia, and Kosovo. In March 2011 he delivered human rights legal training to judges of the Ukrainian Supreme Court as part of a UK Foreign and Commonwealth Office project. Likewise in 2013 and 2014 he convened a series of workshops on human rights and judicial interpretation for the Constitutional and Supreme Courts of Kosovo, on behalf of the FCO. Throughout 2009 he acted as an expert advisor to the EU's Committee of the Regions as it prepared its Opinion on reforms to the Common European Asylum System.

Prof. Sweeney joined Lancaster University Law School in 2013. Prior to that, he has worked at Durham, Newcastle and Hull. From 2011-2013 he was Deputy Director of Durham Global Security Institute.

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James Taylor

Senior Lecturer in History, Lancaster University
I am a historian at Lancaster University. My work explores the cultural, political, and legal dimensions of economic change in Britain since the 1700s. I have published on subjects ranging from the early history of corporate governance and the regulation of commercial fraud, to the history of the financial press and cultural attitudes to advertising. My current research has two strands. The first explores gender and financial markets, focusing on the neglected history of women stockbrokers in the century before they were admitted to the London Stock Exchange in 1973. The second examines the financialisation of everyday life in Britain since 1850. Concentrating on ordinary people and everyday experiences, rather than financial elites and ideologies, it seeks to provide a history of finance 'from below'. It is particularly interested in the spatial, material, and emotional dimensions of people's experiences of finance.

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James Thaventhiran

MRC Investigator, University of Cambridge
I am an academic clinical immunologist, who looks after patients with immunodeficiency and runs a research laboratory that investigates how to optimally use vaccines to protect vulnerable people.

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James Tompkinson

PhD Linguistics (Forensic Speech Science), University of York

I am currently working towards a PhD at the University of York. My main research interests are in Forensic Speech Science, Phonetics and Language Variation and Change. My current research focuses on threats as language crimes, and how different aspects of voice may cause listener's to infer greater or lesser levels of threat in a speaker.

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James Vandersteen

PhD Student, UNSW Sydney
I am a PhD student at The University of New South Wales (UNSW). For my doctoral research I am investigating the role of dingoes as apex predators in the Australian Alps, with a focus on how anthropogenic control of their populations affects ecosystem structure and functioning in alpine environments.

Past work that I have been involved in has included scavenging ecology, the impacts of light pollution, recovery of critically endangered species, and beach/coastal ecology.

I am also keenly interested in predator ecology, human-wildlife conflict, and ecology and conservation biology in the context of sustainable development, especially in agricultural settings and in developing nations.

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James Walker2

Archaeological Research Assistant, University of Bradford
I am a postdoctoral researcher on the European Research Council funded Europe's Lost Frontiers project, working with Prof. Vince Gaffney and colleagues on the archaeological aspects of a project aimed at discovering more about the lost, submerged prehistoric landscape of Doggerland - now the base of the North Sea.

My main research focus is on the investigation of archaeological materials and cultural heritage that lay under water. In particular, my interests lie in the landscapes as they evolved from the final Pleistocene into the mid-late Holocene. These landscapes would have certainly been of immense importance to prehistoric peoples, and yet they remain one of the most poorly understood places from our past. Many of archaeology's biggest questions depend upon data that lies upon the seabed, and the ELF project leads the way in exploring their archaeological potential.

Other Research Interests: In addition to my role as a Mesolithic/Neolithic specialist, I have broad array of interests pertaining to many aspects of hunter-gatherer society and hominin evolution. These include, means of cultural adaptation to environmental variation, subsistence strategies, migration events, mid-later period hominin evolution and cognitive development, ethnoarchaeology, the transition to farming, and the history of prehistory, among other topics.

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James Wenley

Lecturer, Theatre Programme, Te Herenga Waka — Victoria University of Wellington
James Wenley is a Pākehā theatre academic, practitioner and critic. James was awarded a PhD from the University of Auckland and is a Lecturer in the Theatre programme of Te Herenga Waka Victoria University of Wellington. James makes theatre under his company Theatre of Love, and is the editor and founder of TheatreScenes.co.nz, a platform for reviews and commentary on Aotearoa theatre. His book, Aotearoa New Zealand Theatre in the Global Theatre Marketplace: Travelling Theatre (2021), is published by Routledge.

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James White

Chair professor, Cardiff University
I am a Professor and Deputy Director of Population Health Trials in the Centre for Trials Research and DECIPHer (Centre for Development, Evaluation, Complexity and Implementation in Public Health Improvement) in Cardiff University, and have an honorary contract at the University of Bristol. The focus of my research is to understand how social, psychological, biological, behavioural and genetic factors from across the life course, influence behaviours which effect health and chronic diseases of major public health importance: cardiovascular disease and mental illness. The ultimate aim of this body of research is disease prevention.

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James Wittebols

Professor of Political Science, University of Windsor
I am a sociologist teaching politics, communication and culture in a political science dept. Study news media and politics and information literacy.

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