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Jamie Fellows

I currently lecture in law at James Cook University in Townsville, North Queensland (2009 – present). My research interests are in the areas of Administrative law, Legal Ethics, Australian legal history, governance, sovereignty, colonialism, and parliamentary systems.

I hold undergraduate and postgraduate degrees from: JCU (LLB Hons; BA), University of Sydney (MA), ANU (Grad Dip Legal Practice) and UNSW (Grad Dip Ed). I am currently completing a PhD from James Cook University.
(please see my research portfolio at https://research.jcu.edu.au/portfolio/jamie.fellows/ )

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Jamie Ferrill

Lecturer in Financial Crime Studies, Charles Sturt University
Jamie is a lecturer in Financial Crime Studies at the Australian Graduate School of Policing and Security. Jamie has been a university lecturer since 2013, teaching across criminology, business, and policing in Canada, the UK, and Australia. She has nearly a decade of law enforcement experience, having worked for the Canadian Federal Government prior to commencing an academic career.

As an organizational behaviour researcher, Jamie focuses on the role of human actors in organizational processes, as well as in transnational cooperation and collaboration. Jamie has a PhD in Organizational Behaviour and Policing from Loughborough University in the UK. Jamie also holds a Master of Homeland Security Leadership degree from the University of Connecticut in the United States, and a Bachelor of Criminal Justice degree from Mount Royal University in Canada.

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Jamie Goggins

Professor of Civil Engineering, College of Science and Engineering, University of Galway
Prof Jamie Goggins is Director of Construct Innovate, which is Ireland's national research centre for construction technology and innovation (www.constructinnovate.ie) that has over 60 companies as Associate Members and brings together more than 20 multidisciplinary research groups across 9 partner institutions, with over 300 researchers currently research active on topics related to construction & built environment. He is also a Principal Investigator and member of the management team of the SFI MaREI Centre for Energy, Climate and Marine (www.marei.ie), which includes for 13 Universities, approximately 220 researchers and 50 industry partners. He was appointed as the 7th Professor of Civil Engineering at the University of Galway in 2020, a position that was first held by Prof W. Bindon Blood in 1850. Within the University of Galway, he has also served as Director of Research & Innovation in the School of Engineering (2020-24) and has also led the development and delivery of the first two Sustainability Strategies for the university in his role as Chair of the Community University Sustainability Partnership (CUSP) board (2017-2022). As Director of the Sustainable and Resilient Structures Research group (www.nuigalway.ie/structures) that he established in 2008, he has been lead principal investigator on over 80 research projects, most in collaboration with industry. He has author or co-author of more than 200 peer-reviewed publications in international peer-reviewed journals and conference proceedings.

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Jamie Hannaford

Principal Hydrologist, UK Centre for Ecology & Hydrology
I lead the Hydrological Status and Reporting Group at CEH, which comprises scientists working on hydrological data management, hydrological monitoring and seasonal forecasting, analysis of past hydrological change and appraisal of future climate change impacts.

Much of my work surrounds the analysis and exploitation of datasets on the UK National River Flow Archive (NRFA), the UK’s principal archive of hydrometric data. I lead the National Hydrological Monitoring Programme, which appraises current hydrological conditions in the UK through monthly Hydrological Summaries and also reports on major hydrological events (such as the winter 2013/14 floods). I contribute to the Hydrological Outlook for the UK, in partnership with other CEH scientists and a host of external organisations.

One of my main research interests is the investigation of hydrological trends, to assess the evidence for climate change and other impacts on river flows in the UK and Europe. I have published extensively in this field and authored a recent synthesis of the evidence for climate-driven river flow trends in the UK.

A major theme in my work is investigating hydrological extremes (floods and droughts). I am PI on a Belmont Forum project “DrIVER” (Drought Impacts and Vulnerability Thresholds in Monitoring and Early Warning Research), working with partners in Europe, the US and Australia to provide a scientific underpinning for future improvements in drought monitoring and early warning. I am Lead PI on a £1.5m NERC-funded project “Historic Droughts”, running from 2014 – 2018, which aims to develop an interdisciplinary understanding of the drivers and impacts of past droughts in the UK. Previous projects on extremes include the EU FP-6 Project “WATCH”, Water and Global Change, which delivered European-scale analyses of historic and future drought and flooding using observations and global hydrological models.

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Jamie Johnson

Research Assistant, Northumbria University, Newcastle
Jamie is a geographer and has worked across a range of different, but connected, tropical coastal environments including coral reefs, mangroves, and seagrasses. His research interests concern tropical coastal ecology and geomorphology; coral reef development in marginal environmental settings; the use of palaeo-proxy data for the interpretation and contextualisation of recent (Holocene) ecological and environmental change; and coastal and marine management (including marine spatial planning and regulation).

Jamie completed his PhD and a subsequent role as a postdoctoral research associate at the University of Exeter with Professor Chris Perry, both funded by the UK’s Natural Environment Research Council.

Jamie currently works as a marine spatial planner and as a research assistant at Northumbria University.

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Jamie Levin

Assistant Professor of Political Science, St. Francis Xavier University
Jamie Levin is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at St. Francis Xavier University in Nova Scotia, Canada. He earned his PhD in Political Science at the University of Toronto and an MsC from the London School of Economics. His work focuses on the role of weapons in the resolution of civil wars. Jamie’s research demonstrates how weapons can be a stabilizing force in the resolution of conflict. Previously, Jamie was a Post Doctoral Fellow at the Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies at the University of Washington and the Harry S. Truman Research Institute for the Advancement of Peace at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem with funding from the Azrieli Foundation. Prior to undertaking PhD studies, Jamie worked as a director of a not-for-profit organization engaged in peace process advocacy in New York City. His work has appeared in both the academic press and popular media, including: Journal of Peace Research, Foreign Policy, International Peacekeeping, International Politics, International Studies Review, the Palestine Israel Journal, Harper’s Magazine, the Washington Post’s Monkey Cage, the Walrus, Policy Options, Haaretz, the Jerusalem Post, the Toronto Star, and the National Post. Jamie is a Resident Fellow at the Brian Mulroney Institute of Government and a Research Fellow at the Centre for the Study of Security and Development.

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Jamie Marsden

Lecturer in Brand Communications, University of Leeds
My research interests are orientated around the domain of branding, specifically in the strategic expressions of corporate brands. I hold a PhD in corporate communications and marketing, and undergraduate and postgraduate qualifications in graphic design.

Prior to joining the University of Leeds I spent 14 years as a brand consultant and design manager. Throughout this time I worked for the following clients: Cadbury Schweppes, Department for Education and Employment, General Electric, Inland Revenue, Lockheed Martin, NHS, Nike, Northern Foods, Royal Mail, Swann-Morton, Virgin, Wildlife Trusts, WS Atkins.

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Jamie Paris

Instructor, Department of English, Theatre, Film & Media, University of Manitoba
Jamie specializes in: Shakespeare and early modern drama with a focus on premodern critical race studies and tragedy; Canadian Literature with a focus on Black and First Nations Literature and Culture and masculinities; digital humanities. His theoretical approaches are: Critical Race Theory and Theories of Intersectionality; Histories of Whiteness and masculinities.

Recent Publications

“‘Mislike Me Not for My Complexion’: On Anti-Black Racism and Performative Whiteness in William Shakespeare’s The Merchant of Venice.” Journal of Early Modern Culture 20.4. (2020): 43-61,doi:10.1353/jem.2020.0029
“Bad Blood, Black Desires: On the Fragility of Whiteness in Middleton’s and Rowley’s The Changeling.” Early Theatre 24.1 (2021), 113–37, https://doi.org/10.12745/et.24.1.3803
“‘What Condition Will Not Miserable Men Accept?’: Hegemonic Masculinity in John Lyly’s Galatea.” Renaissance and Reformation 43.1 (2020): 81–103.
“‘Men Break When Things Like That Happen’: Indigenous Masculinities in Katherena Vermette’s The Break.” Canadian Literature 239 (2019): 68–84.
With Mike Borkent (UBC). “Asymmetric Digital Collaboration and Collective Authorship: On Digital Genres and Writing Processes for CanLit Guides.” Digital Studies/Le champ numérique [Online] (2016). Web 31 March 2016. http://www.digitalstudies.org/ojs/index.php/digital_studies/article/view/306/410.
“Flipped Marking and Plagiarism Avoidance in a Digital Age: Rethinking marking as a scholarly community development tool.” Digital Studies/Le champ numérique [Online] (2014). Web 13 July 2014. http://www.digitalstudies.org/ojs/index.php/digital_studies/article/view/272/324.

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Jamie Peeler

Postdoctoral Research Fellow, University of Montana
Dr. Jamie Peeler is a landscape ecologist dedicated to tackling forest conservation challenges in a more fire-prone world. Her interest in fire was originally sparked while working abroad in South Africa’s savannas. After returning to the United States, Jamie pursued research technician positions within hardwood forests in Minnesota, forested wetlands in Florida, and conifer forests in the Pacific Northwest. She experienced fire in many forms while working in these different ecosystems, including its potential to reshape forests dramatically. Her firsthand experiences ultimately inspired questions on fire, spatial pattern, and resilience that shaped her work in graduate school. In 2021, Jamie completed her PhD in Geography from Penn State University. She is currently completing a postdoctoral fellowship as a NatureNet Science Fellow with The Nature Conservancy and University of Montana.

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Jamie Smith

Director of Undergraduate Programmes, ISC Paris Business School
I currently serve as the director of undergraduate programme at the Institut Supérieur du Commerce and worked as a marketing professor from 2004 to 2013.

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Jamie T. Mullins

Assistant Professor of Resource Economics, University of Massachusetts Amherst

I am interested in the quantitative investigation of policy-relevant factors that contribute to outcomes in human health and well-being. My research to date has been primarily concerned with the two-way interaction between environmental conditions and human activities. In addition to a continued attention to environmental topics, I am particularly interested in expanding the scope of my work to questions in health, education, agriculture, and development.

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Jamie Webb

PhD Candidate, Centre for Technomoral Futures, The University of Edinburgh
Jamie Webb is a doctoral researcher in the University of Edinburgh’s Centre for Technomoral Futures. Between 2021-22 he worked for the UK Pandemic Ethics Accelerator focussing on public values, transparency and governance. Jamie was previously a research associate in the Division of Medical Ethics at the NYU Grossman School of Medicine. He has a BA in Philosophy and an MSci in History and Philosophy of Science from the University of Cambridge, and an MA in Bioethics from NYU, where he studied on a Fulbright scholarship.

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Jamie Wheaton

Research Associate, University of Bristol

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Jamie Woodward

Professor of Physical Geography, University of Manchester
I am a Professor of Physical Geography in the Department of Geography at The University of Manchester and a member of the Quaternary Environments and Geoarchaeology Research Group. Current research themes include exploring records of human activity in ice age environments, Holocene river environments, Anthropocene rivers and microplastic contamination, geoarchaeology of the Nile Valley, records of Pleistocene glaciation and river behaviour in the Mediterranean mountains. I also co-edit Geoarchaeology: An International Journal.

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Jamie Levine Daniel

Associate Professor, Paul H. O'Neill School of Public and Environmental Affairs, Indiana University
I research the relationships between nonprofit resource acquisition, service delivery, and power. I focus on equity and justice in policy, process, and practice.

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Jamilla Rosdahl

Senior Lecturer, Australian College of Applied Psychology
Dr Jamilla Rosdahl is a Senior Lecturer and researcher specialising in gender, coercive and social control, surveillance and violence as well as critical criminology, the body, nineteenth- and twentieth- century continental philosophy and social and political thought. Dr Rosdahl currently teaches sociology, social work, social psychology, environmental and postcolonial sociology, classic and late-modern social theory with a focus on feminist, post-colonial, post-structuralist and Foucauldian thought. She has taught at the University of the Sunshine Coast (USC), Karlstads University (KaU), and worked for the Queensland Research Centre for Domestic and Family Violence at Central Queensland University (CQU), Australia. In 2018 Dr Rosdahl worked for the Swedish Prison and Probation Service within the areas of male sexual crimes, sexual abuse and violence.

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Jan Culik

Jan Čulík is a graduate of Charles University, Prague. He has been working as Lecturer and Senior Lecturer in Czech Studies at the University of Glasgow since 1995. After being employed as a lecturer in Czech Studies at the Universities of Glasgow and Lancaster in the early 1980s, he worked as an independent producer and film maker for the UK TV station Channel Four Television. His Channel Four documentary “Orpheus through the Ages” (1984) received a Scottish BAFTA (TRIC) award for the best film in the Music and Arts category in 1986. In the 1980s and 1990s, Jan Čulík has also worked as a journalist for the Czechoslovak section of the BBC World Service and for the US station Radio Free Europe. In 1996, he founded a Czech-language cultural and political internet daily Britské listy (blisty.cz), which has currently some 3 million individual readers per year (Google Analytics). He is well-known as a public commentator in the Czech Republic. Jan Čulík is the author of two monographs on post-communist Czech cinema, one published in Czech and one in English. He has recently also produced an international monograph dealing with the construction of mythologies in the Central and East European TV series.

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Jan De Rydt

Associate Professor of Polar Glaciology and Oceanography, Northumbria University, Newcastle
Jan De Rydt is a UKRI Future Leaders fellow at Northumbria University, where he conducts research in polar glaciology and oceanography. He is interested in physical processes that govern the flow of glaciers and ice caps, and their interactions with the climate system. He uses a combination of theory, measurements and computer models to simulate present-day and future changes of the Antarctic Ice Sheet, and understand its complex intereactions with the surrounding ocean. His work aims to reduce the uncertainty in sea level rise forecasts over the next decades to centuries.

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Jan Dewar

Head of Nursing, Auckland University of Technology
Dr Jan Dewar (Ngai Tahu) is the Head of Nursing at Auckland University of Technology (AUT). Her thesis 'What is 'good care; in a medical/surgical setting used a hermeneutic phenomenological approach. She has an interest in health safety and quality, and Māori health.

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Jan Doering

Assistant Professor of Sociology, University of Toronto
I conduct research on topics of urban change and the sociology of discrimination. My research has been funded by the Fulbright Commission, the National Science Foundation, the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council, and Les Fonds de recherche du Québec. At the University of Toronto, I teach courses on research methods, crime and deviance, and urban sociology.

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Jan Eichhorn

Senior Lecturer in Social Policy, The University of Edinburgh
Jan is a researcher interested in how we can enhance and improve different avenues for political participation and challenge orthodox conceptions of socio-economic analyses. He teaches courses on these matters at the University of Edinburgh. A major objective of his work is to create practical applications of teaching and research, which he does through his work as Research Director of the Berlin-based think tank d|part.

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Jan Gilbertson

Senior Research Fellow, Centre for Regional Economic and Social Research, Sheffield Hallam University
Jan Gilbertson is a Senior Research Fellow in the Centre for Regional Economic and Social Research at Sheffield Hallam University. She has an MA in Social Science Research Methods, extensive experience of working on collaborative and multi-disciplinary projects and expertise in both qualitative and quantitative research methods, project management and policy and programme evaluation.

Jan has managed numerous evaluative studies and successfully undertaken research for a wide range of clients including the former DECC, DWP, the BIG Lottery, local authorities, the NHS, Age UK and the ESRC. She has considerable experience of in-depth qualitative interviewing and working with stakeholders in order to develop an understanding of decision-making processes, to gain insight into the views of programme/project staff and project users to assess the impacts and outcomes of interventions on beneficiaries.

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Jan Grabowski

Professor, Department of History, L’Université d’Ottawa/University of Ottawa
Professor Grabowski's research includes the issues surrounding the extermination of the Polish Jews as well as the history of Jewish-Polish relations during the 1939-1945 period. He is the author of several monographs, including Hunt for the Jews. Betrayal and Murder in German-Occupied Poland (Indiana University Press, Bloomington & Indianapolis, 2013) which won the Yad Vashem International Book Prize in 2014. Professor Grabowski has recently completed a project dealing with the involvement of the Polish “Blue” and criminal police in the Holocaust. His forthcoming research focuses on the open ghettos in the Generalgouvernement. A recipient of the 2014 Faculty of Arts Professor of the Year Award, he teaches survey courses and graduate and undergraduate seminars on the history of the Holocaust.

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Jan Gurung

Jan Gurung

Researcher in Centre for Loneliness Studies, Sheffield Hallam University
Jan is currently carrying out research on intergenerational living and the impact on health, wellbeing and levels of loneliness among older people and young adults. Her areas of expertise is student well-being, intergenerational living and loneliness.

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Jan Hofman

Professor Jan Hofman completed his MSc and PhD in Chemical Engineering at Eindhoven University of Technology in the Netherlands, studying the flow of dilute emulsions through porous media.

Jan worked for 25 years in water treatment research in the Netherlands at Kiwa, Waternet (Amsterdam Water Supply) and KWR Watercycle Research Institute. He was also a visiting researcher at Delft University of Technology. He was involved in many international research projects and has expertise in a number of water treatment processes, including sand filtration, activated carbon filtration, ozonation, UV, membranes, and softening.

Currently, Jan is the Director of the Water Innovation and Research Centre: WIRC @ Bath. The Centre provides a unique environment to engage globally in research and policy on water technologies and resource management. The centre comprises multidisciplinary research teams, with wide expertise in the natural sciences and engineering, as well as in social, economic and political sciences, in policy, and in business management.

Research

Prof Hofman’s research is focused on creating sustainable solutions in the water cycle. His personal research interests are:

sustainable water management
origin, fate and abatement options for emerging contaminants like pharmaceutical compounds or nanoparticles in water
thermal energy recovery from water and wastewater
resource recovery from wastewater and water treatment residuals
upscaling of nanotechnology application for water treatment.

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Jan Lanicek

Associate Professor in Modern European History and Jewish History, UNSW Sydney

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Jan Oyebode

Professor of Dementia Care, University of Bradford

Jan Oyebode, Professor of Dementia Care, moved to University of Bradford in 2013 and before that combined an NHS career as a clinical psychologist with older people with academic roles, most recently in Birmingham. She has researched widely on topics connected with dementia, bereavement and old age psychology. Her current interests focus on relationships in dementia, including cultural influences and also young onset and fronto-temporal dementias.

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Jan Pospisil

Associate Professor, Research, Coventry University
Jan Pospisil is Associate Professor (Research) at Coventry University’s Centre for Trust, Peace and Social Relations and Co-Investigator of the Peace and Conflict Resolution Evidence Platform (PeaceRep), funded by UK FCDO. He has been working on South Sudan and Sudan since 2009.

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Jan Ruzicka

Lecturer in Security Studies, Aberystwyth University
Jan was appointed as Lecturer in Security Studies in August 2011. Since October 2013 he serves as Director of the David Davies Memorial Institute of International Studies. Previously, he worked in the Department as a research assistant on the project 'The Challenges to Trust-Building in Nuclear Worlds'. From 2006 to 2009 he was Marie Curie doctoral fellow in the Department, where he defended his thesis in 2010. The thesis combined a theoretical critique of securitization theory with historical case studies of the French and Russian revolutions. Prior to coming to Aberystwyth, he served as the chief aide to a ranking member of the Committee on Foreign Affairs, Defence, and Security of the Senate of the Czech Republic from 2004 to 2006. A graduate of Charles University in Prague, he received his MA degrees in politics at Brandeis University (Fulbright Scholarship) and in international relations at Central European University (Soros Foundation Scholarship).

Jan's research interests can broadly be divided into three main areas: security studies; international relations theory; and area studies with emphasis on Central Europe. In security studies his research focuses on theories of security, the relationship between politics and security, nuclear weapons and emerging security threats. Jan's work in international relations theory concentrates on the problem of theorizing trust at the international level. He has developed the concept of trusting relationship and currently works on anchoring the concept in a more general theory of international politics. Finally, he has had a long-standing research interest in area studies. This research has led to several articles on regional politics of Central Europe.

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Jana Javornik

Associate Professor Leeds University Business School, University of Leeds
I am an academic/policy maker. I am Assoc Prof in Work and Employment Relations, senior policy adviser to central governments and international policy-making communities, and a member of Covid19 and Climate trackers. I am affiliated with a number of European universities and the Slovene Institute of Contemporary History (INZ). Until recently, I was Director-General of Higher Education in the Slovene Ministry of Science and Education, and Director of the Noon Centre for Equality and Diversity in Business at the University of East London.

I serve on several editorial boards, including Work Employment & Society, International Journal of Care & Caring, and Slovenian Sociological Association Journal Druzboslovne razprave.

I investigate the intersections between the welfare state, public policy, markets across welfare states; equality, diversity and inclusion in the labour market, and sustainable workplaces. I apply comparative perspectives and innovative policy analysis methodologies and contribute to indicator development and better data infrastructure.

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Jana Krause

Academic interests
Communal conflicts, civil war, civilian agency, civilian protection, peacebuilding, gender, Sub-Sahara Africa, South/Southeast Asia

Teaching
PECOS 4025 - Analytical Perspectives on Peace and Conflict

Projects
ERC Project 'Resilience Building: Social Resilience, Gendered Dynamics, and Local Peace in Protracted Conflicts' (2020-2025)

Awards

2020 Nils Petter Gleditsch Article of the Year Award of the Journal of Peace Research

2019 Lee Ann Fujii Book Award for Innovation in the Interpretive Study of Political Violence, American Political Science Association

Appointments

2021 - Professor, Department of Political Science, University of Oslo

2020 - Associate Professor, Department of Political Science, University of Oslo

2016 - Assistant Professor, Department of Political Science, University of Amsterdam

2013 - Visiting Research Fellow, Department of War Studies, King's College London

2013 - Post-Doctoral Researcher, German Institute of Global and Area Studies, Hamburg

2011 - Visiting Research Fellow, MacMillan Center for International and Area Studies, Yale University

2013 - PhD, Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies, Geneva


Selected publications

Books
Krause, Jana. 2018. Resilient Communities: Non-Violence and Civilian Agency in Communal War. Cambridge University Press.

2019 Book Prize Winner: Lee Ann Fujii Award for Innovation in the Interpretive Study of Political Violence, Interpretive Methodologies and Methods (IMM) Conference Group of the American Political Science Association, sponsored by Routledge/Taylor & Francis Group

2019 Book Prize Runner-Up: Conflict Research Society Book of the Year Award

Krause, Jana, Juan Masullo, Emily Paddon Rhoads and Jennifer Welsh (eds). Civilian Protective Agency in Violent Settings. Under contract with Oxford University Press.

Articles
Krause, Jana and Erin Kamler. 2022. Ceasefires and Civilian Protection Monitoring in Myanmar. Global Studies Quarterly 2:1, 1-12.

Krause, Jana. 2021. Ethics of Ethnographic Methods in Conflict Zones. Journal of Peace Research, 58:3, 329-341.

Krause, Jana. 2020. Restrained or Constrained? Elections, Communal Conflicts and Variation in Sexual Violence.Journal of Peace Research 57:1, 185-198 .

2020 Nils Petter Gleditsch Article of the Year Award, Journal of Peace Research

Krause, Jana. 2019. Stabilization and Local Conflicts: Communal and Civil War in South Sudan. Ethnopolitics, 18:5, 478-493.

Krause, Jana. 2019. Gender Dimensions of (Non)Violence in Communal Conflict: The Case of Jos, Nigeria.Comparative Political Studies, 52:10, 1466-499.
| Ethics & Methods Appendix

Krause, Jana, Werner Krause and Piia Braenfors. 2018. Women's Participation in Peace Negotiations and the Durability of Peace. International Interactions, 44:6, 985-1016. | Replication Data | Policy Brief

Krause, Jana. 2017. Non-Violence and Civilian Agency in Communal War: Evidence from Jos, Nigeria. African Affairs,116 (463): 261-283.

Krause, Jana and Cynthia Enloe. 2015. A Wealth of Expertise and Lived Experience: Conversations between International Women Peace Activists at the Women Lead to Peace Summit preceding the Geneva II Peace Talks on Syria, January 2014. International Feminist Journal of Politics, 17:2.

Carbonnier, Gilles, Fritz Brugger and Jana Krause. 2011. Global and Local Policy Responses to the Resource Trap. Global Governance, 17:2, 247-264.

Book Chapters
Krause, Jana. Forthcoming. Civilian Protection Monitoring in War and Ceasefire Contexts: Evidence from Myanmar’s Kachin and Karen States. In: Krause, Jana, Juan Masullo, Emily Paddon-Rhoads and Jennifer Welsh (eds): Civilian Protective Agency in Violent Settings. Oxford University Press. (Post-print)

Krause, Jana, Juan Masullo and Emily Paddon-Rhoads. Forthcoming. Introduction. In: Krause, Jana, Juan Masullo, Emily Paddon-Rhoads and Jennifer Welsh (eds): Civilian Protective Agency in Violent Settings. Oxford University Press.

Krause, Jana and Louise Olsson. Forthcoming. Women's Participation in Peace Processes. In MacGinty, Roger and Anthony Wanis-St.John (eds): Contemporary Peacemaking: Conflict, Violence and Peace Processes. Palgrave Macmillan. (Post-print)

Chappuis, Fairlie and Jana Krause. 2019. Ethics and Research Dilemmas in Dangerous Places: Exploring Security Actors, Institutions and Practices in Conflict-Affected Countries. In Marieke de Goede, Polly Pallister-Wilkins and Esme Bosma: Secrecy and Methods in Security Research. London: Routledge.

Gizelis, Theodora-Ismene and Jana Krause. 2015. Gender Equality and Post-Conflict Reconstruction: Revisiting Gender Mainstreaming in Research and Policy. In: Gizelis, T-I. and L. Olsson (eds): Gender, Peace and Security: Implementing UNSCR 1325. Routledge, 2015 (with Theodora-Ismene Gizelis). (Post-print)

Krause, Jana. 2015. Revisiting Protection from Conflict-Related Sexual Violence: Actors, Victims and Power. In: Gizelis, T-I. and L. Olsson (eds): Gender, Peace and Security: Implementing UNSCR 1325. Routledge 2015. (Post-print)

Krause, Jana. 2011. Die Konstruktion religiöser Gewalt im Kontext des Regimewechsels in Indonesien und Nigeria. In: Stephanie Garling/ Simon W. Fuchs (eds), Religion in Diktatur und Demokratie, Villigster Profile, Wuppertal.

Mani, Rama and Jana Krause. 2009. Democratic Governance. In: Vincent Chetail (ed), Post-Conflict Pecebuilding. A Lexicon. Oxford University Press. 2009.

Policy Briefs and Policy Papers
Krause, Jana. 2020. Women, Peace and Security: Prevention and Resolution of Communal Conflicts. Joint Brief Series 'New Insights on Women, Peace and Security (WPS) for the Next Decade', Folke Bernadotte Academy, Peace Research Institute Oslo and UN Women.

Crippa, Lorenzo, Theodora-Ismene Gizelis, Jana Krause and Paul Minoletti. 2020. Differences in Citizens' Budget Preferences in Myanmar: Evidence from a New Survey. Myanmar Institute of Gender Studies, forthcoming.

Krause, Jana. 2018. Women’s Participation in Peace Negotiations and the Durability of Peace. Research Brief, Conflict, Security and Development Research Group, King’s College London.

Krause, Jana. 2014. Prevention of Conflict-related Sexual Violence: What does Academic Research tell us?’in Prevention of Wartime Rape, Panel Discussion Report from the Global Summit to End Sexual Violence in Conflict, Global Diplomatic Forum.

Krause, Jana. 2011. A Deadly Cycle: Ethno-Religious Conflict in Jos, Plateau State, Nigeria. Geneva: Geneva Declaration on Armed Violence and Development, (65pp).

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Jana Norman

Alfred Deakin Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Deakin University
Jana Norman is an Alfred Deakin Postdoctoral Research Fellow in the Faculty of Arts and Education at Deakin University. Jana also teaches in the English, Creative Writing and Film Department at the University of Adelaide. Jana's research interests in environmental humanities and legal theory focus on critical and creative approaches to collaborating across difference towards reparative shared futures. Her book, Posthuman Legal Subjectivity: Reimagining the Human in the Anthropocene (Routledge 2021) received the Socio-Legal Studies Theory and History Book Prize in 2022 and the Chris Beasley Prize for Gender and Sexuality Theory from the Fay Gale Center for Research on Gender at the University of Adelaide in 2021.

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Jana Lesak Houser

Associate Professor of Meteorology and Atmospheric Sciences, The Ohio State University
I am an associate professor of meteorology and atmospheric sciences at The Ohio State University. I have an extensive background in severe thunderstorm and tornado chasing and research. My primary area of expertise is investigating the structure, evolution, and behavior of tornadoes and the storms that produce them through the use of rapid-scan mobile radar observations. I am particularly interested in investigating the time-height evolution of rotation before and during tornado formation, as well as the sources for the rotation that feeds tornadoes. Additionally, I study how the physical land characteristics (terrain and land cover) can impact tornado formation, intensity, path, and dissipation.
I have a BS from Penn State (2004), where I majored in Meteorology, and both an MS (2008) and PhD (2013) from The University of Oklahoma, where I studied under the mentorship of Dr. Howard Bluestein, one of the world's more renowned severe weather researchers. I have been chasing tornadoes since 2004, and have been engaged in academic research equally as long. I have been funded by the National Science Foundation and am active in the severe local storms community of the American Meteorological Society, both as an academic participant and by serving as a Scientific and Technological Activities Commission chair person.
I teach classes in severe weather, forecasting, synoptic meteorology, and radar meteorology and techniques.

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Jane Lethbridge

Associate Professor of Public Policy, Public Services International Research Unit, University of Greenwich
Jane Lethbridge's main research interests include:

Global commercialisation of health and social care
Social dialogue in the health and social care sectors in Europe
Impact of public sector reforms on public sector workers
Trade union responses to liberalisation and privatisation
Professionals improving public services

Jane Lethbridge was appointed as senior research fellow in the Public Services International Research Unit (PSIRU) in August 2001. Since 2001, Jane Lethbridge has specialised in the analysis of global commercialisation of health and social care and its impact on health and social care workers. She also researches social dialogue in the health and social care sectors in Europe as well as trade union responses to liberalisation and privatisation globally.

She has worked on public health issues in the UK and internationally for over 20 years, with experience of management and project implementation in both the public and NGO sectors. She was senior policy adviser for the Health Education Authority from 1994-97. Since 1994, she has specialised in policy development and strategic management.

As a health policy consultant after 1999, Jane Lethbridge was commissioned to look at how practitioners were implementing National Service Frameworks in the NHS for the Department of Health.

From 2001-07, Jane Lethbridge was senior research fellow, Public Services International Research Unit (PSIRU)at the University of Greenwich before becoming principal lecturer in 2007. In 2003-04, she was part of a team led by Professor Maureen Macintosh (Open University) examining the commercialisation of healthcare globally for the UN Research Institute for Social Development (UNRISD).

In 2005-06, she was research consultant to a joint ILO - Public Services International (PSI) project that examined the impact of public sector reforms on public sector workers. She is commissioned regularly by Public Services International, European Federation of Public Service Unions (EPSU) to examine aspects of the commercialisation and privatisation of health and social care services across the world. In 2011-12, she was European research coordinator for the PESSIS; 'Promoting Employers’ Social Services in Social Dialogue' which provided, for the first time, a detailed understanding of social dialogue in the social services sector in eleven European countries.

She is currently part of a team with Professor Ian Greer from the University of Greenwich undertaking a comparative analytical report on industrial relations in Central Public Administration sector for the European Foundation for the Improvement of Living and Working Conditions (EuroFound – Contract NO:12-3030-20).

She is currently developing research into the impact of public sector reforms on the professional development of teachers, nurses and social workers in England. In 2013, she was appointed Director of the Public Services International Research Unit (PSIRU).

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Jane Atterton

Senior Lecturer and Manager of the Rural Policy Centre, Scotland's Rural College
Dr Jane Atterton is a Senior Lecturer and Manager of the Rural Policy Centre at SRUC (Scotland’s Rural College). She has over 20 years’ experience researching rural issues, working in both academic and policy environments, including at Aberdeen and Newcastle Universities and the Countryside Agency.

Jane’s research interests include rural community change, including demographic shifts and processes of inclusion/exclusion; rural economies and enterprises; and rural policies and the policy-making process, including rural proofing and place-based policies. Jane’s current role combines research and knowledge exchange activities, including supporting the Cross Party Group in the Scottish Parliament on Rural Policy.

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