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Jasmin Kirkbride

Lecturer in Publishing, University of East Anglia
Dr Jasmin Kirkbride is a Lecturer in Publishing at City, University of London, and Humanities Visiting Research Fellow at UEA. Her PhD in Creative and Critical Writing from UEA, which she completed with no corrections in 2023, explored radical hope in dystopian climate fiction.

As well as being an academic, Jasmin is a science fiction author and poet. Her short fiction has appeared in places including Reactor, Fictive Dream, and on the cover of Open Pen, and her story ‘Sand’ was featured in Some of the Best from Tor.com 2021. She is represented by Alex Cochran at C&W. Her poetry has appeared in Presence, Frogpond, and Blithe Spirit, and been shortlisted for the Museum of Haiku Literature Award 2019, and the Snapshots Press Haiku Calendar 2021 Competition. Jasmin was the Researcher-in-Residence for the British Haiku Society 2022, producing the archival research paper 'Twisting Point: the evolution of haiku in the climate crisis', and presenting it as Keynote at the Society’s Winter Gathering.

Jasmin's role as a Lecturer in Publishing at City, University of London sees her teaching Publishing, Creative Writing, and English Literature at UG and PG levels. Her research interests include hope in climate fiction, dystopian and utopian instincts in genre fiction, and intercultural concepts of time in the environmental novel. Her peer-reviewed articles have been published in journals including The Cormac McCarthy Journal and LOGOS, and she is currently co-editing 'Epochs, Ages, and Cycles', a Special Edition of the ASLE-UKI Journal Green Letters: Studies in Ecocriticism. She has presented at several conferences, including the ASLE-UKI Biennial Conference 2022 and 2023, and UEA/EACWP CW50 Futures for Creative Writing International Conference 2021. She is currently the Secretary and Podcast Co-Host for the Association for the Study of Literature and Environment, UK and Ireland (ASLE-UKI).

In 2019, Jasmin graduated from an MA Creative Writing: Prose Fiction at UEA. Her short fiction has appeared in magazines including Tor.com, Failight Books, and as the cover-story of Open Pen. Her ecocritical poetry has been published in magazines including Presence, Blithe Spirit and Frogpond, and was shortlisted for the 2019 Museum of Haiku Literature Award. She was the 2022 Research-in-Residence for the British Haiku Society, working on a creative archival project called Twisting Point: the evolution of haiku in the climate crisis, which featured as the Keynote for the Society's Winter Gathering 2023.

Previously, Jasmin worked in publishing, notably as a book trade journalist for industry magazine BookBrunch and as the Publishing Director at Endeavour Media. As an novel editor, she has worked with publishing houses from indie literary presses such as Boiler House Press and Weatherglass Books to commercial genre imprints such as Rebellion. This has included work on a Pulitzer-winner, a Booker-longlistee, BBC Books of the Week, and Amazon top ten bestsellers. She's worked with authors who’ve won the Caine Prize for African Writing and been shortlisted for the Booker International. Her journalistic work has appeared in Time Out and Publisher's Weekly amongst others, and she is the author of a four-book self-help series (Summersdale, 2016-2017), which is internationally available in multiple languages. She continued engaging with the publishing industry throughout her PhD, for instance via her CHASE-funded placement at the journal English.

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Jasmine Chan

Associate Research Fellow, Food Policy, Deakin University
Jasmine is an Associate Research Fellow at the Global Centre for Preventive Health and Nutrition, Deakin University. Her research focuses on food company policies, actions and corporate reporting on nutrition, and healthy food environments in retail and university campus settings.

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Jasmine Donahaye

Professor in English Literature and Creative Writing, Swansea University
I graduated from UC Berkeley's Celtic Studies programme in 2000, and after gaining a PhD in English at Swansea in 2004, I worked in publishing, including as editor of the cultural journal Planet. I have taught Creative Writing at Swansea University since 2010, and am a fellow of the HEA and of the Learned Society of Wales. My books include Birdsplaining (2023); Losing Israel (2015); The Greatest Need (2015); Whose People? Wales, Israel, Palestine (2012); Self-portrait as Ruth (2009), and Misappropriations (2006).

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Jasmine Lee1

Pharmacist and PhD Candidate, University of Sydney

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Jasmine McGowan

Lecturer, Monash University

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Jasmine Travers

Assistant Professor of Nursing, New York University
Jasmine L. Travers is an assistant professor of nursing at NYU Rory Meyers College of Nursing. Her career is dedicated to designing and conducting research to improve health outcomes and reduce health disparities in vulnerable older adult groups using both quantitative and qualitative approaches. Her current work focuses on mitigating disparities in appropriate access and use of in-home and facility-based long-term care for older adults (i.e., home & community-based settings, nursing homes, and assisted living).

Currently, Travers is the principal investigator of a Robert Wood Johnson Foundation four-year Career Development Award through the Harold Amos Medical Faculty Development Program which she is examining the association of neighborhood disadvantage with nursing home outcomes using large-scale nursing home data and a Paul B. Beeson Emerging Leader five-year K76 Award through the National Institute on Aging which in this mixed-method study she will develop a survey instrument aimed to identify unmet needs that are disproportionately driving avoidable nursing home placements.

Most recently, Travers served on the National Academies of Science Engineering and Medicine Committee on the Quality of Care in Nursing Homes which on April 6, 2022, released the widely anticipated report titled, The National Imperative to Improve Nursing Home Quality.

Travers has published widely on the topics of aging, long-term care, health disparities and inequities, workforce diversity and workforce issues, vaccinations, and infections. She has presented her work at regional and national health services research, gerontological, nursing, and public health conferences.

Prior to joining the faculty at NYU, Travers completed a postdoctoral fellowship with the National Clinician Scholars Program at Yale University and a T32-funded postdoctoral fellowship at the New Courtland Center for Transitions and Health at the University of Pennsylvania School of Nursing.

Travers received her Ph.D. at Columbia University School of Nursing, MHS at Yale University, MSN in Adult-Gerontological Health at Stony Brook University, and BSN at Adelphi University.

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Jason Byrne

Associate Professor of Environmental Planning, Griffith University

Jason Byrne is an urban geographer. He undertook his PhD at the University of Southern California (Los Angeles) where he was a fellow in the Center for Sustainable Cities. Jason is also a Senior Fellow with the Johns Hopkins University Institute for Policy Studies. He was previously a town planner and environmental policy officer with the Western Australian government. Jason's research interests include: urban nature and urban ecology; park and green-space planning; environmental equity and justice; open space and residential density; ecological sustainability; and climate change justice.

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Jason Chow

Ph.D. Student in Psychological Sciences, Vanderbilt University
I am currently developing tools in measuring individual differences in tactile object recognition. I am also working on using deep neural networks in conjuction with cognitive models. I look forward to applying individual differences and neuroimaging data to inform and constrain these models.

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Jason Doyle

Senior Lecturer in Sport Management, Griffith University
I am a Senior Lecturer in Sport Management within the Griffith Business School's (GBS) Department of Tourism, Sport and Hotel Management (THS), and the Discipline Advisor for the Sport Management group.

My research is centred around understanding how sport consumption can be leveraged to produce positive outcomes for sport organisations and individuals. From the organisation perspective, I am interested in exploring how sport brands (at the event, league, team and athlete levels) can build brands which connect meaningfully with consumers.

From the consumer perspective, I am passionate about unlocking the power of sport to reduce social loneliness and isolation, and understanding the role of sport consumption in enhancing mental health and well-being.

I firmly believe that sport - from grassroots up to large-scale mega-events - can have a transformative impact on communities and individuals, when these outcomes are purposefully pursued.

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Jason Dutton

Professor of Chemistry, La Trobe University
Dr Dutton obtained his PhD in 2010 under Prof. Paul J. Ragogna at The University of Western Ontario in London, Ontario, Canada. His research focused on the Lewis acidic coordination chemistry of selenium and tellurium. He then moved onto a postdoctoral fellowship under Prof. Warren E. Piers at The University of Calgary supported by an NSERC PDF, researching mechanistic aspects of dihydrogen activation by boron containing species. In July 2011 Dr. Dutton took up a position as a Lecturer at La Trobe University. He was awarded a 3-year ARC DECRA in 2013 and promoted to Senior Lecturer in November 2014. In 2017 he was awarded an ARC Future Fellowship and promoted to Associate Professor, and Professor in 2021. His research program is diverse, encompassing inorganic, organic and theoretical chemistry with a focus on the discovery of new reactivity and bonding.

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Jason Everett

Senior research fellow, The University of Queensland
I am a biological oceanographer and data scientist. Using both observational data and ecosystem models, I have a broad interest in understanding how oceanographic processes structure ecosystems and marine food webs. I also enjoy bringing large and/or disparate datasets together to answer scientific questions or help with building data visualisation tools for use by scientists, students and policy makers.

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Jason Foster

Associate Professor, Human Resources and Labour Relations, Athabasca University
Jason Foster is the director of Parkland Institute at the University of Alberta and an associate professor of human resources and labour relations at Athabasca University. Jason is the author of Gigs, Hustles, & Temps (2023) and Defying Expectations: The Case of UFCW Local 401 (2018), as well as co-author of Health and Safety in Canadian Workplaces (2016). His research interests include workplace injury, union renewal, labour and employment policy, and migrant workers in Canada. He is committed to sharing research to as broad an audience as possible, so that it might contribute to policy change and making people’s lives better.

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Jason Hart

Professor of Humanitarianism and Development, University of Bath
Jason Hart is a social anthropologist by training (BA, MA, Ph.D University of London). He joined the University of Bath in September 2009 after seven years as a researcher and lecturer at the Refugee Studies Centre, University of Oxford. He is also Visiting Lecturer at the Centre for Children’s Rights Studies, University of Geneva
Much of Jason’s work has explored the experience of and institutional response to young people on the margins of society and the global economy. Themes such as protection, child rights, peacebuilding, home, militarisation and asylum have been central to this research. Much of his research has been undertaken in situations of political violence and displacement. Jason has worked in South Asia (Sri Lanka, Nepal, India and Bhutan) and, increasingly, in the UK. However, his principal area of interest is the Middle East, particularly Israel / occupied Palestinian territories and Jordan.
Jason has been employed as a consultant author, researcher, evaluator and trainer by various UN, governmental and non-governmental organisations. These include UNICEF, Save the Children, PLAN, Care International, and the Canadian International Development Agency. He has also served as an advisor to the UN in the formulation of studies, guidelines and policies.

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Jason Hawes

Ph.D. Candidate in Resource Policy and Behavior, University of Michigan
Jason “Jake” Hawes is a PhD candidate in the School for Environment and Sustainability. Prior to joining the University of Michigan, Jake received a BS in Environmental and Ecological Engineering and an MS in Natural Resources Social Science, both from Purdue University. His previous work centered on coupled natural-human systems of water and water governance, including disaster recovery, adaptation to water scarcity, and community-scale WASH development. At SEAS, Jake is a member of the Urban Sustainability Research Group with Dr. Joshua Newell, studying adaptation in food-energy-water systems. Specifically, his dissertation couples geography-grounded lenses like political-industrial ecology with tools from engineering and spatial sciences to study the role of urban agriculture in future cities.

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Jason Jones

Lecturer in Japanese Studies, Monash University
Bio: Jason Jones took to Japan early in life, when he began importing Japanese video games that were never translated for the international market. Being unable read the text and thus understand the storylines of these games, he began learning Japanese. This eventually led to him pursuing a PhD in Japan.

Jason is Coordinator of Japanese Studies at Monash University. His work centres on cultural adaptation as represented in Japanese film, television, animation, manga, and other texts. His most recent research topics have seen him examining the world from the perspective of the Japanese sommelier in wine manga--yes, there is such a thing--and (re)visiting the 1960s, 70s and 80s to investigate the image-creating capacity of US media products in Japan, such as the oft-imitated dance show, _Soul Train_.

Jason leverages the knowledge gained throughout his more than 10 years living in Japan to teach a range of units on various topics, including Japanese language, Japanese popular culture and screen translation. He is also an active subtitler and scripter for a number of international streaming services.

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Jason Mellard

Director of the Center for Texas Music History, Texas State University
Jason Mellard is a Director of the Center for Texas Music History and Assistant Professor of Practice in History at Texas State University. He is the author of Progressive Country: How the 1970s Transformed the Texan in Popular Culture and contributor to the books Pickers and Poets: The Ruthlessly Poetic Singer-Songwriters of Texas, It Can Be This Way Always: Images of the Kerrville Folk Festival, and Daddy-O's Book of Big Ass art on the Texas artist Bob Wade. He co The Journal of Texas Music History and composes the weekly radio program This Week in Texas Music History.

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Jason Palamara

Assistant Professor of Music Technology, Indiana University
Jason Palamara is an Assistant Professor of Music Technology at Indiana University-Purdue University Indianapolis (IUPUI). He specializes in the development of machine learning-enabled performance technologies for music and artificial intelligence-related music software. He is the founder and director of IUPUI’s DISEnsemble (Destructive/Inventive Systems Ensemble) and leads the Machine Musician Lab. With his creative partner percussionist-composer Scott Deal, he designed the AVATAR, an application that uses machine learning to play along with live musical improvisations.

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Jason Sawyer

Associate Professor of Exercise and Movement Science, Bryant University
Jason Sawyer, Associate Professor and Exercise and Movement Science Program Coordinator, received his Ph.D. from Springfield College. He has previously taught at numerous institutions, most recently Rhode Island College. An accomplished scholar and presenter, Sawyer’s research interests have recently focused on the effects of exercise on depression in college-aged individuals. He has previously served as the Rhode Island state representative for the National Strength and Conditioning Association, and his coaching experience includes strength and conditioning, Olympic weightlifting, basketball, and martial arts. He received his B.S. from Plymouth State University and his M.S. from Springfield College.

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Jason Smeaton

PhD Candidate, Australian Catholic University
Jason Smeaton is a PhD candidate at the Institute for Humanities and Social Sciences, supervised by Professor Joy Damousi and Dr Mary Tomsic. His PhD research project in women’s history investigates the experience of Australian women who served in the Army nursing auxiliary during World War Two with a particular focus on the events, relationships and tensions that shaped the work of these servicewomen. His thesis is titled Nurse or not? Voluntary Aids and the Australian Army Medical Women’s Service during World War Two: tension, disruption, and the value of work.

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Jason Stearns

Assistant Professor, School for International Studies, Simon Fraser University
Jason Stearns is a political scientist interested in dynamics of violence and other forms of social mobilization in Africa, with a particular focus on the Democratic Republic of the Congo. This research has also led him to scrutinize the impact––or lack thereof––of UN peacekeeping, international advocacy, and humanitarian relief operations on armed conflict.

Since 2001, Jason has been focused on better understanding the factors contributing to armed conflict in the Congo. He has worked for Héritiers de la Justice, a Congolese human rights organization, the International Crisis Group, the Rift Valley Institute, the United Nations peacekeeping mission, and Yale University. In 2008, he was coordinator on the United Nations Group of Experts on the DR Congo. In 2010, he published Dancing in the Glory of Monster: The Collapse of the Congo and the Great War of Africa (Public Affairs), a narrative history of the Congolese wars between 1996 and 2006. He is currently finalizing another book on conflict dynamics since 2006, to be published by Princeton University Press in 2020.

In 2014, Jason founded the Congo Research Group, which has been based since then at New York University's Center on International Cooperation. CRG's mandate is to conduct investigative research into armed conflict in the Congo, to promote Congolese voices in debates around their country, and to render Congolese and foreign policy on the conflict more accountable and transparent. CRG has published over a dozen reports, including investigations into massacres in Beni territory and the Kasai region, an examination of the assets and investments of Joseph Kabila's family, and a series of nationwide political opinion polls. CRG also co-manages with Human Rights Watch the Kivu Security Tracker, a website that plots violent incidents in North and South Kivu provinces.

Jason sees contentious politics––ranging from armed rebellions to youth movements––as closely tied to the broader social, economic, and political trends in society. He is currently researching how recent transformations in sub-Saharan African countries have changed the way citizens mobilize. For example, he is interested in understanding how dramatic urbanization, the privatization of the state, the rise of China, and oscillation in foreign aid have affected the forms and patterns of contentious politics––both peaceful and violent––that we can see on the continent. Jason sees the role of ideology and culture as vital to these dynamics and is examining how the end of the Cold War has shifted how citizens articulate their vision of a just society.

Areas of specialization:
Africa
Civil war
Civil society and social movements
Human rights and humanitarianism
International relations and international organization
Security studies

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Jason Vogel

Interim Director, Climate Impacts Group, University of Washington
As Interim Director and Deputy Director of the University of Washington Climate Impacts Group, Dr. Vogel provides leadership, oversight and continuity of operations for the organization, including external relations, fundraising, government and University relations, budgeting, strategic planning, and technical excellence in applied interdisciplinary climate impacts and adaptation research and engagement. He serves as the lead principal investigator for the Northwest Climate Resilience Collaborative, a five-year multi-institution collaboration with other universities and community-facing non-governmental organizations funded as a NOAA Climate Adaptation Partnership program (formerly known as RISA). The Resilience Collaborative was envisioned as an effort to center Tribes and frontline communities in the implementation of a climate resilience research and engagement program. We continue to evolve through ongoing engagement with community partners and by adopting an approach of reciprocity, where communities benefit tangibly from engaging with our program. Dr. Vogel is committed to systemic change in social-environmental systems to ensure the most sustainable and equitable possible future for human and non-human beings. He is a fierce skeptic, always questioning how to achieve the greatest impact, and committed to his team and their success.

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Jason C. Mueller

Assistant Professor of Sociology, Kennesaw State University
Jason Mueller is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at Kennesaw State University.
He earned a PhD in Sociology, in 2020, and has published numerous pieces on development, conflict, peace-building and politics in Somalia, especially as they relate to the US War on Terrorism.
Mueller also has researched the politics of natural resource extraction and development in post-colonial Botswana and Zimbabwe.
Beyond my expertise in the politics of post-colonial Africa, Mueller has also written about social movements, political ideology and social change in the United States.

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Jason C.K. Chan

Professor of Psychology, Iowa State University
Professor Chan obtained his Ph.D. in 2007 from Washington University in St. Louis and joined the faculty at Iowa State University the same year, where he has remained since.

Dr. Chan’s research focuses on improving memory performance in both the educational and legal contexts. Although these domains appear quite disparate, his research shows that theoretical discoveries from one domain (e.g., retrieval enhances future learning of new materials) often facilitates understanding of phenomena in the other (e.g., retrieval can exacerbate eyewitness suggestibility to misinformation). His research has received over 3,000 citations and he has published in many of the top journals in the field, including Psychological Bulletin, Journal of Experimental Psychology: General, Psychological Science, and the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. In recognition for his scientific contributions, he has been elected Fellow of the American Psychological Association, Association for Psychological Science, Psychonomic Society, and Midwestern Psychological Association. He received the J. Don Read Early Career Award in 2015 from the Society of Applied Research in Memory & Cognition and the Rising Star recognition in 2012 from the Association for Psychological Science. He served as associate editor of the Journal of Memory & Language from 2021-2023 and had previously served as consulting editor for the Journal of Experimental Psychology: Learning, Memory, and Cognition and the Journal of Experimental Psychology: Applied. His research is supported by the National Science Foundation.

In addition to research, Dr. Chan is also recognized for his teaching and graduate supervision efforts. Since arriving at Iowa State, Dr. Chan has received a University Award for Early Career Achievement in Teaching, a College level Shakeshaft Master Teacher Award, three Departmental Awards for Teaching, and the award for Excellence in Mentoring.

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Jason Jason Jason Lombard

Associate Professor and Veterinarian, Colorado State University
Jason Lombard, DVM, grew up in Colorado and spent his early years on his family’s cattle ranch. After obtaining his DVM from Colorado State University, he practiced primarily dairy cattle medicine in Wisconsin for almost 10 years. He returned to CSU and completed a master’s degree in epidemiology while working for USDA’s National Animal Health Monitoring System (NAHMS). He coordinated multiple national studies, primarily focused on the dairy industry. While with USDA, he also participated on an Incident Management Team and was deployed for multiple cattle and poultry diseases during his 20-year federal career.

Lombard’s research interests include infectious disease epidemiology and population health, with a focus on cattle diseases. His most recent work has involved investigating bovine tuberculosis outbreaks and bovine leukemia virus-associated lymphosarcoma in beef and dairy cattle. These disease investigations and research have taken a One Health approach with collaboration with public health officials and infectious disease physicians. Dr. Lombard believes the first step toward livestock sustainability is disease prevention and having healthy and productive animals.

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Jason P. Marshal

Associate Professor of Ecology, University of the Witwatersrand
Jason Marshal is a lecturer at the School of Animal, Plant and Environmental Sciences at Wits University. He works on problems related to conservation of large mammals and to estimation and modelling of animal populations.

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Jason W. Osborne

Professor of Statistics, Institute for Responsible Gaming, Lottery, and Sport, Miami University
Jason W. Osborne is a thought leader and professor in higher education. His background in educational psychology, statistics and quantitative methods, along with experience gained from high-level positions within academic domains gives a unique perspective on the real-world data factors and business analytics.
Osborne's time in teaching created a positive impact as his boldly creative proposals supplemented well deserved success in the student community. He was a faculty member of many prestigious institutions like Miami University, Clemson University, University of Louisville, Old Dominion University and North Carolina State University.
In 2015, he was appointed Associate Provost and Dean of the Graduate School at Clemson University in Clemson, South Carolina. As well as Associate Provost, Jason was a Professor of applied statistics at the School of Mathematical Sciences.
In 2019, he took on the role of Provost and Executive Vice President for Academic Affairs at Miami University. Jason Osborne, Miami University Provost implemented a transformative strategic plan to lead Miami and reposition the institution as one prepared for a smooth transition into the new era, tackling personal and professional challenges with a modern, compelling curriculum, a welcoming environment, and enhanced support for students, faculty positions and department chairs.
In the past three years, he was named by Stanford University as one of the top 2% researchers in the world, underlining his commitment to world-class research methods across particular domains, ultimately influencing a generation of learners. Currently, Jason teaches and publishes on data analysis "best practices" in quantitative and applied research methods. He has served as evaluator or consultant on research projects and in public education (K-12), instructional technology, health care, medicine and business. He served as founding editor of Frontiers in Quantitative Psychology and Measurement and has been on the editorial boards of several other journals (such as Practical Assessment, Research, and Evaluation).

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Jasvir Kaur Nachatar Singh

Senior Lecturer, La Trobe University
Dr Jasvir Kaur Nachatar Singh is a multi award-winning Lecturer at the Department of Management, Sport and Tourism, La Trobe Business School, La Trobe University, Australia. She holds the degrees of Bachelor of Economics (Majoring in Human Resource) from National University of Malaysia, Malaysia Master of Public Policy from Monash University, Australia, and a Ph.D. in Management from La Trobe University, Australia.

Dr Singh has received several institutional and international awards in research and teaching. She received two La Trobe University Teaching Awards (2018) and a Best Presenter Award at the Global Higher Education Forum, Malaysia (2018). She was also presented an Editor's Choice Award by the Journal of International Students for her service in providing timely and high-quality reviews (2019). In 2020, she has received La Trobe Business School recognition under the Innovation cultural quality for the participation as an academic discussant in the Leading Self Module under the Leaders in Lock-down program. She has also received an international recognition for her teaching as a Fellow (FHEA) from Advance HE, UK in 2020.

Dr Singh has developed, co-ordinated and taught several subjects at La Trobe, Monash and Melbourne University. Her teaching interest covers a range of Management subjects (including Working With Others, Human Resource Management, International Human Resource Management, Leadership, International Management, Negotiation, Personal and Professional Development - Communication and Critical Thinking) at undergraduate and postgraduate levels.

Dr Singh is a passionate researcher in the fields of Higher Education specifically researching on issues related to international students and Management relating to international academics experiences. She has established global research partnerships with colleagues in six countries (i.e., Australia, China, Malaysia, Scotland, the United Kingdom and the United States) across four continents. Her research has received internal and external grants of more than AUD 75,000.

Dr. Singh's research profile is interdisciplinary. Her work appears in high impact journals such as Higher Education, International Journal of Educational Development, Journal of Studies in International Education, Higher Education and Research Development, Australian Journal of Career Development, Asia Pacific Education Review and International Journal of Educational Management. She has presented at numerous national and international higher education conferences in Malaysia, Hong Kong, New Zealand, Thailand, Hawaii, Japan and Australia. She is also a regular invited speaker/panelist at international and local academic institutions.

Dr Singh has an outstanding record for academic leadership. She is currently serving as the Associate Editor for Higher Education and Research Development Journal. She is also a Research Fellow at the Malaysian National Higher Education Research Institute. She was an Editor of Bulletin of Higher Education Research, National Higher Education Research Institute, Malaysia.

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Jaume Claret

Historiador. Profesor agregado en los Estudios de Artes y Humanidades y director del Máster Universitario de Historia del Mundo Contemporáneo, UOC - Universitat Oberta de Catalunya
Jaume Claret Miranda es profesor agregado en los Estudios de Artes y Humanidades de la UOC, y director de su Máster Universitario de Historia del Mundo Contemporáneo. Se licenció en Ciencias de la Comunicación (UAB, 1996) y en Humanidades (UPF, 1998), y es doctor en Historia (UPF, 2004). Su tesis doctoral se centró en la historia de las universidades y en las políticas universitarias españolas durante la Segunda República y el primer franquismo. Posteriormente, se publicó como "El atroz desmoche" (Crítica, 2006), y desde entonces se ha convertido en una obra de referencia.
Sus campos de investigación son la historia política, cultural e intelectual española y catalana (épocas moderna y contemporánea) y actualmente es investigador principal del proyecto "Regiocat. El regionalismo en Cataluña durante el régimen franquista: discursos y prácticas" (dentro del grupo de investigación Identicat). Es autor de diversos artículos, capítulos y libros sobre historia contemporánea. Entre estos últimos, los más recientes son "Pasqual Maragall: pensamiento y acción" (RBA, 2018), "Ganar la guerra, perder la paz" (Crítica, 2019) y "Breve historia de las brigadas internacionales" (La Catarata, 2022). Es miembro del consejo editorial de revistas académicas ("Rubrica Contemporanea" y "Recerques"), asesor de las editoriales Eumo y Crítica, y ejerce como crítico de ensayo para el suplemento literario del diario "Ara" y de la edición catalana de "El País" y para la revista "Política & Prosa".

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Javad Pool

Research associate, The University of Queensland

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Javed Ali

Associate professor of practice in counterterrorism, domestic terrorrism, cybersecurity and national security law and policy, University of Michigan
Javed Ali is an associate professor of practice at the Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy where he delivers courses on counterterrorism and domestic terrorism, cybersecurity, and national security law and policy. Ali brings more than 20 years of professional experience in national security and intelligence issues in Washington, DC. He held positions in the Defense Intelligence Agency and the Department of Homeland Security before joining the Federal Bureau of Investigation. While at the FBI, he also held senior roles on joint duty assignments at the National Intelligence Council and the National Counterterrorism Center, and the National Security Council under the Trump Administration. Ali holds a BA in political science from the University of Michigan, a JD from the University of Detroit School of Law, and an MA in international relations from American University. He provides TV and radio interviews on a range of national security issues to US and international networks and similar print commentary in such publications as The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Hill, and Newsweek.

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Javier E. Sanchez-Galan

Associate research scientist, Universidad Tecnológica de Panamá

Since August 2013, I am a research scientist at Universidad Tecnológica de Panama affiliated with the Grupo de Investigación en Biotecnología, Bioinformática y Biología de Sistemas (GIBBS) at the Centro de Producción e Investigaciones Agroindustriales - (CEPIA). Since February 2015, I am a also an adjunct researcher at Institute of Scientific Research and High Technology Services (INDICASAT-AIP).

My main research objective is to promote and expand the use of computer tools coupled with statistical analysis, machine learning and data mining techniques to derive biological insight from high-throughput biomedical data. I am also interest in diverse areas of computation, such as: high performance scientific computing and systems biology.

I completed my Ph.D. in Experimental Medicine and my MSc. in Computer Science (Bioinformatics) at McGill University, in Montreal, Canada. Previously I obtained a BSc. in Computer Systems Engineering at UniversIdad Tecnológica de Panamá.

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Javier J. Amores

Personal Docente e Investigador, Universidad de Salamanca
Javier J. Amores es Investigador Postdoctoral adscrito al Departamento de Sociología y Comunicación de la Universidad de Salamanca. Es miembro del Observatorio de Contenidos Audiovisuales (OCA), Unidad de Investigación Consolidada de la Universidad de Salamanca. Doctor (cum laude) en Sociología de la Comunicación con Premio Extraordinario por la Universidad de Salamanca. También es Graduado en Comunicación Audiovisual y Máster en Investigación en Comunicación Audiovisual con Premio Extraordinario por la misma universidad.
Sus líneas de investigación se centran en el estudio de medios de comunicación y redes sociales, opinión pública, procesos y efectos mediáticos, métodos computacionales aplicados a las ciencias sociales, y problemáticas asociadas a las redes sociales como la desinformación y los discursos de odio.

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Javier Marín Serrano

Profesor Titular de Universidad. Psicología del Lenguaje. Psicología del Pensamiento, Universidad de Murcia
Soy profesor de asignaturas relacionadas con la ciencia cogntiva en general y con la psicolingüística y la psicología del pensamiento en particular.
Mi investigación se centra en reconocimiento visual de palabras, escritura en adquisición de segundas lenguas y en estudios estadísticos sobre el léxico (corpus)

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Jawad Harb

PhD Candidate, RMIT University
Jawad is currently a 2nd year HDR candidate in the field of Accountancy and Taxation at RMIT University. He is currently an RMIT’s Academic Board - Research Committee member representing HDR students at the College of Business and Law. Previous to academia, Jawad worked as an accountant in a small business. His professional experience includes various roles such as keeping and interpreting financial records and taking responsibility for a range of financial-related tasks.

Jawad’s PhD thesis involved an analysis of the effect of technological advancements on taxpayers’ compliance behaviour. His latest research was published in the Australian Tax Forum. He is also a contributor to the Australian Tax Policy Blog

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Jay Kayser

PhD Student in Social Work and Developmental Psychology, University of Michigan
I am in a joint PhD program in social work and psychology at the University of Michigan - Ann Arbor. I graduated with my MSW from Washington University in St. Louis in 2015 and am a clinically licensed social worker.

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