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Kerry Chamberlain

Professor of Social and Health Psychology, Massey University
Kerry Chamberlain is a social researcher with interests in health and illness, food and health, medications, and qualitative research methodology and arts-based research.

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Kerry Hegarty

Associate Professor of Film Studies, Miami University
Kerry Hegarty received her Ph.D. from Emory University in 2006, with a focus on Latin American culture and film studies. She teaches courses in film history, film theory and Latin American cinema, among others.

Her work has appeared in Journal of Film and Video, Studies in Hispanic Cinema, South Atlantic Review, Journal of Latin American Popular Culture, Revista de Literatura Mexicana Contemporánea, and FlowTV.org. She is currently working on a manuscript that examines visual language in its global & digital contexts.

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Kerry Krutilla

Professor of Environmental and Energy Policy, Indiana University
Professor Kerry Krutilla is a specialist in the theory and practice of benefit cost analysis. He is currently coauthoring a book on the economic evaluation of air pollution, energy, and climate regulations. Another project is assessing ways to represent distributional accounting formats in benefit-cost analysis. Professor Krutilla recently conducted research on the principles of efficient cybersecurity investment, and completed a study on uncertainty evaluation methods relevant for benefit-cost analyses used to evaluate seabed mining leases.

Professor Krutilla has served as an economic consultant for a variety of international and environmental organizations, including the World Bank and the Environmental Defense Fund, and for U.S. federal agencies such as the Agency for International Development and the U.S. Departments of Energy and Agriculture. He has consulted for the Brazilian Ministry of Transportation and the Chamber of Deputies of the Brazilian National Congress, and for the Vietnamese Ministry of Planning and Development, the Finance Committee of the National Assembly, and the City Council of Hanoi.

Professor Krutilla teaches benefit-cost analysis in several formats. He has conducted executive trainings at the World Bank, the Escola National de Administração Pública in Brasilia, the Vietnamese National Academy of Public Administration in Ho Chi Minh City, and offered executive training courses in Hanoi under the sponsorship of the Vietnamese Ministry of Planning and Development. He has taught short course at Vietnam National University in Hanoi and the Higher School of Economics in Moscow. From 2012-2014, Professor Krutilla co-directed a summer overseas study program jointly offered by the School of Public and Environmental Affairs and two universities in Pamplona Spain. At the O’Neill School, Professor Krutilla offers graduate and undergraduate courses in benefit-cost analysis and environmental economics.

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Kerry Peek

Senior Lecturer in Physiotherapy, University of Sydney
I have over 20 years of clinical experience as a physiotherapist and hold the following qualifications: Doctor of philosophy (behavioural science), Master of Clinical Science (evidence-based practice), Post-Graduate Certificate in Sports Physiotherapy and Bachelor of Science (Honours) in Physiotherapy.

My research is focused on mitigating sports related head and neck injuries particularly in football (soccer).

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Kerry Wilbur

Associate Professor and Executive Director, Entry-to-Practice Education, Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences, University of British Columbia
Dr. Kerry Wilbur is a pharmacist whose research program includes the study of interprofessional education and the practice of collaborative care among different professionals with patients. She is an Associate Professor and Executive Director of Entry-to-Practice Education at the Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences at the University of British Columbia.

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Kerry E. Kaylegian

Associate Research Professor of Food Science, Penn State
My program provides technical support to the dairy industry and delivers outreach programs focused on improving the safety and quality of dairy products. I direct and lecture in our annual short courses on dairy preventive controls and food safety, dairy basics for small-scale dairy processors, cheese making, pasteurizer operations, and cultured products, and assist with the ice cream short courses. I also provide customized training to domestic and international audiences.

My research is focused on creating tools for small-scale cheesemakers to improve the safety and quality of their cheese and meet food safety regulations. The tools include guidelines and spreadsheets and worksheet templates that processors can customize to meet their needs. Another area of my extension program is working with Value-Added Dairy Foods Working Group to create resources and assist small and medium-scale processors and entrepreneurs with value-added dairy foods processing and food safety.

I have a strong interest in the sensory evaluation of dairy products and judge cheese and dairy products at several national competitions, coach the Penn State Collegiate Dairy Products Evaluation Team, and Chair the Pennsylvania Farm Show Cheese Competition.

I support the industry as a faculty advisor for the Pennsylvania Association of Milk Food and Environmental Sanitarians (PAMFES) and the Pennsylvania Cheese Guild, and am on the Board of Directors for the American Cheese Society and the Collegiate Dairy Products Evaluation Contest.

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Kerryn Drysdale

Senior Research Fellow, UNSW Sydney
Dr Kerryn Drysdale is a Senior Research Fellow at the Centre for Social Research in Health at UNSW Sydney. She conducts research at the intersection of social inquiry and public health, particularly in the experiences and expressions of health and wellbeing among marginalised communities.

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Kerryn Hawke

Lecturer in Atmospheric Science, Murdoch University
I am an atmospheric scientist with an interest in drivers of climate variability, severe weather, and multi-hazards interactions.

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Keshav Krishnamurty

Part-time Instructor, Schulich School of Business, York University, Canada
I graduated in 2020 with a PhD in Business Administration from the Organizations and Social Change track of the College of Management of the University of Massachusetts Boston, but my work spans business history, society and politics in the 20th century. I have been a Sessional Lecturer at the University of Toronto and currently am a Part-Time Instructor at York University in Toronto, Canada. I am affiliated with the Academy of Management and have served as a longstanding reviewer for AoM and for several business history journals, in addition to reviewing books for the Intelligence and National Security Journal.

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Keshavan Niranjan

Professor of Food Bioprocessing, University of Reading
Keshavan Niranjan, better known as Niranjan, is the Professor Food Bioprocessing at the University of Reading. He is a chemical engineer trained at UDCT (currently ICT Mumbai) and has been a faculty member at University of Reading since October 1989, after completing post-doctoral research at the University of Cambridge. He is a Fellow of the Institute of Food Science and Technology, and the immediate Past President of the International Society of Food Engineering. He served as an Editor of the Journal of Food Engineering from 2007-2019, and is currently a Subject Editor of the Food and Bioproducts Processing Journal (Transactions of the Institution of Chemical Engineers Part C). He is also a recipient of the Lifetime Achievement Award (2016) and Distinguished Service Award (2019) from the International Association of Engineering and Food. In 2020, he was elected a Fellow of the International Academy of Food Science and Technology. He is currently the cochair of the Education Committee of the International Union of Food Science and Technology.

Professor Niranjan has a strong publication track record with over 150 peer reviewed research papers to his credit. He researches in the broad area of food processing/process engineering for health and environment. His current research projects cover the following areas:
1) formation and stability of bubble included foods,
2) engineering strategies to lower fat uptake during deep fat frying,
3) development of compostable packaging, active or otherwise,
4) high pressure processing of foods, and
5) processing techniques for separating health positive ingredients.

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Ketan Alder

My research focuses on the relationship between religion and politics in modern South Asia.

In particular, my work brings history into dialogue with anthropology in order to consider Hindu devotional traditions of service and Hindu nationalism.

I am very interested in how Hinduism and Hindu nationalism relate to beef consumption, conversion, and 'love-Jihad' in modern India. Especially how non-elite actors think about these issues.

I am currently writing a monograph on the means by which Hindu nationalism emerges in everyday spaces as a conservative project of moral reform.

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Kevin Albertson

Kevin’s research interests are in the areas of public policy, criminology, and forecasting.

Kevin Albertson is co-author of the “How to Run the Country Manual” http://bit.ly/1FlLp56

His other books include “Justice Reinvestment: Can the Criminal Justice System Deliver More for Less?” http://bit.ly/1NSH2o0
and “Crime and Economics: An Introduction” http://bit.ly/1BBSygQ

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Kevin Anderson

Professor of Energy and Climate Change, University of Manchester
Kevin is professor of Energy and Climate Change at the University of Manchester and visiting professor at the Universities of Uppsala (Sweden) and Bergen (Norway). Formerly he held the position of Zennström professor (in Uppsala) and was director of the Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research (UK). Kevin engages widely with governments, industry and civil society, and remains research active with publications in Climate policy, Nature and Science. He has a decade’s industrial experience in the petrochemical industry, is a chartered engineer and fellow of the Institution of Mechanical Engineers.

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Kevin Bales

Kevin Bales is Professor of Contemporary Slavery at the Wilberforce Institute for the Study of Slavery and Emancipation. He was Co-Founder of Free the Slaves, the US Sister organization of Anti-Slavery International and is Emeritus Professor of Sociology at Roehampton University in London. He also serves on the Board of Directors of the International Cocoa Initiative. His book Disposable People: New Slavery in the Global Economy published in 1999, was nominated for the Pulitzer Prize, and has now been published in ten other languages. Archbishop Desmond Tutu called it “a well researched, scholarly and deeply disturbing expose of modern slavery”. In 2008 he was invited to address the Summit of Nobel Peace Laureates in Paris, and to join in the planning of the 2009 Clinton Global Initiative.

In 2006 his work was named one of the top “100 World-Changing Discoveries” by the Association of British Universities. The Italian edition of Disposable People won the Premio Viareggio for services to humanity in 2000, and the documentary based on his work, which he co-wrote, Slavery: A Global Investigation , won the Peabody Award for 2000 and two Emmy Awards in 2002. Other awards include the Laura Smith Davenport Human Rights Award in 2005; the Judith Sargeant Murray Award for Human Rights in 2004; and the Human Rights Award of the University of Alberta in 2003. He was also awarded a Prime Mover Fellowship by the Hunt Alternatives Fund in 2009 and a Doctorate of Humane Letters, Honoris Causa , by Loyola University Chicago, in May 2010.

He was a Trustee of Anti-Slavery International and a consultant to the United Nations Global Program on Trafficking of Human Beings. He has been invited to advise the US, British, Irish, Norwegian, and Nepali governments, as well as the governments of the Economic Community of West African States, on the formulation of policy on slavery and human trafficking. He edited an Anti-Human Trafficking Toolkit for the United Nations, and published, with the Human Rights Center at Berkeley, a report on forced labour in the USA, and completed a two-year study of human trafficking into the US for the National Institute of Justice. His book Understanding Global Slavery was published in September 2005. He is the author of New Slavery: A Reference Handbook (revised 2nd ed. 2005). In 2007 he published Ending Slavery: How We Free Today’s Slaves , a roadmap for the global eradication of slavery which won the 2011 Grawemeyer Award for Ideas Promoting World Order. In 2008, with Zoe Trodd, he published To Plead Our Own Cause: Personal Stories by Today’s Slaves ; and with eight Magnum photographers, Documenting Disposable People: Contemporary Global Slavery . In 2009 he published with Ron Soodalter The Slave Next Door: Human Trafficking and Slavery in America Today , the first full exploration of contemporary slavery in the United States. He is currently writing a book on the relationship between slavery and environmental destruction, and with Jody Sarich a book on forced marriage.

He gained his Ph.D. at the London School of Economics.

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Kevin Buckle

Graduate Research Fellow for BSL, Deaf Studies and Linguistics, York St John University
I am profoundly Deaf was born to Jamaican parents in London. I made my debut on BBC’s See Hear – Black Deaf Special (1992) and appeared on numerous TV programmes such as BSL Zone’s award-winning Double Discrimination documentary (2014) and my Close-Up interview from also BSL Zone (2018) about my lived experience through my personal journey.

I was a representative for Black Deaf UK (BDUK), a Black Deaf led organisation which was inspired by Black Lives Matter (BLM) representing British Black Deaf people from African and Caribbean family backgrounds. After a long and through discussion with some Black Deaf people, the organisation was set up in July 2020 to challenge the societal attitudes towards racism and audism and educate, empower and liberate Black Deaf people living in the UK.

Previously, I worked as a community support worker for Deaf Adult Community Team, (DACT), an NHS specialist community mental health service working with Deaf people with mental health issues in Springfield Hospital, London. In 2018, I gave a presentation about the history of BSL (British Sign Language) in colonial Jamaica to celebrate 70 years of Windrush and the NHS.

I have recently been voted as one of the 50 nominees for Signature’s Hall of Fame for my long contribution to British Black Deaf Community.

I was graduated MA in Culture, Diaspora, Ethnicity from Birkbeck College, University of London from Oct 2012 to Sep 2014. My dissertation title was ‘Race’, Deafness and Inequality in Higher Education’ focusing how Black Deaf students navigate themselves in the world of higher education.

I am now working as a Graduate Research Fellow (part graduate teaching assistant and part student researcher) for BSL, Deaf Studies and Linguistics under the School of Education, Languages and Psychology in York St. John University.

I now teach Deaf Cultures and Accelerated BSL (British Sign Language) Level 1, and I am currently working on my PhD thesis focusing on Black Deaf people’s experiences about the dual oppression of racism and audism based on intersectionality, using interview and autoethnography methods.

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Kevin Campbell

I am Director of the MSc in Investment Analysis at the University of Stirling and a Visiting Professor at the University of Gdansk.

My most recent work has been in the following areas: earnings management around IPOs, the share price reaction to stock dividend announcements, the impact of board gender diversity on firm valuation, the value of ‘comply or explain' corporate governance disclosures and the financial consequences of CSR.

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Kevin Collins

Senior Lecturer, Environment & Systems, The Open University
I joined the OU in 2001 after completing my PhD and postdoc work at UCL, London. I have worked on a range of individual and collaborative research projects exploring systems and social learning approaches to managing water in the UK, EU and internationally. My teaching is focused on environmental management and in particular using systems ideas to develop new ways of thinking and enabling environmental managing.

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Kevin Davis

Kevin Davis is Professor of Finance at University of Melbourne, Research Director of the Australian Centre for Financial Studies and Professor at Monash University.

Prior to his appointment at the University of Melbourne in 1987, he was a Senior Lecturer in Economics at the University of Adelaide.

His primary research interests are in the areas of financial institutions and markets, financial engineering and corporate finance.

He is co-author/editor of sixteen books in the areas of finance, banking, monetary economics and macroeconomics and numerous journal articles and chapters in books. He is on the Board (and previously Chairperson) of the Melbourne University Credit Union, and has developed and presented numerous training programs for banks and businesses.

He has undertaken an extensive range of consulting assignments for financial institutions, business and government. Most recently (2014) he was a panel member of the Financial System (Murray) Inquiry.

Kevin was the inaugural Director of the Melbourne (now Australian) Centre for Financial Studies from July 2005-December 2008.

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Kevin DeLuca

Assistant Professor of Political Science, Yale University
Kevin DeLuca is an Assistant Professor of Political Science, Resident Fellow at the Institution for Social and Policy Studies (ISPS), and Faculty Affiliate at the Center for the Study of American Politics (CSAP). His research interests include political institutions and the political economy of media, with a focus on election laws and the role of local newspapers in politics.

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Kevin Gray

Professor in International Relations, University of Sussex
Kevin Gray is a Professor in International Relations at the School of Global Studies, University of Sussex. His research expertise relates to the political economy of East Asian development. He is author (with Jong-Woon Lee) of North Korea and the Geopolitics of Development (Cambridge University Press, 2021), as well as Korean Workers and Neoliberal Globalisation (Routledge, 2008), Labour and Development in East Asia: Social Forces and Passive Revolution (Routledge, 2015). He is also editor of (with Barry Gills) Rising Powers and the Future of Global Governance (Routledge, 2018); (with Barry Gills) People Power in an Era of Global Crisis: Rebellion, Resistance, and Liberation (Routledge, 2013); (with Craig Murphy) Rising Powers and South-South Cooperation (Routledge, 2018); (with Barry Gills) Post-Covid Transformations (Routledge, 2022). His work has also appeared in New Left Review, Capital and Class, Journal of Contemporary Asia, Review of International Political Economy, Pacific Review, Critical Asian Studies, New Political Economy, and Third World Quarterly.

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Kevin Hearty

Lecturer, Queen's University Belfast
Kevin Hearty is a Lecturer in Criminology at the School of Social Sciences, Education & Social Work (SSESW) and an Associate Fellow of the Senator George J. Mitchell Institute at Queen's University Belfast. His main interdisciplinary research interests lie in Transitional Justice, Human Rights, Political Violence, Memory Politics and Policing.

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Kevin Kip

Vice President of Clinical Analytics, University of Pittsburgh
Dr. Kip has experience and interest in managing large observational epidemiological studies and clinical trials, primarily in the areas of cardiovascular diseases, novel psychotherapies, and COVID-19. He also has research interests in psychoneuroimmunology, complementary and alternative medicine, and epidemiological methods.

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Kevin Korb

My research is in: machine learning, artificial intelligence, philosophy of science, scientific method, Bayesian inference and reasoning, Bayesian networks, artificial life, computer simulation, epistemology, evaluation theory.

See http://www.csse.monash.edu.au/~korb/ The page is out of date, but accurate as far as it goes.

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Kevin McConkey

Emeritus Professor , UNSW Sydney
An Emeritus Professor of Psychology at the University of New South Wales, Sydney, Australia, Kevin McConkey has worked in universities in Australia, Canada, China, and the USA. His publications span psychology and management. His recognition includes appointment as a Fellow of the Academy of the Social Sciences in Australia, a Fellow of the Australian Institute of Company Directors, and a Member of the Order of Australia. He has experience in the governance and management of universities in Australia and overseas, including in the roles of President, Academic Board, University of New South Wales and Deputy Vice-Chancellor, University of Newcastle. Since leaving full-time employment, he has undertaken higher education and other consultancies in Australia and across the Asia-Pacific and Middle East regions, in areas such as governance, management, strategic direction, quality assurance, international relationships, research activities, and risk management.

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Kevin Mills

Professor of English Literature, University of South Wales
My main research interests lie in the exploration of language and representation. My doctoral research and the book based on it (Justifying Language) extrapolated from the writings of Saint Paul a theory of interpretation formulated in dialogue with the work of modern theorists and philosophers including Mikhail Bakhtin, Jacques Derrida, Paul Ricoeur and Emmanuel Levinas.

In Approaching Apocalypse my focus shifted to Victorian literature in order to examine the persistence and transformation of an ancient literary mode during a period characterised by literary realism, utilitarian thought, demythologising of the bible, technological progress and Darwinism.

My third book contributed to the highly praised ‘Critical Inventions’ series published by Sussex Academic Press. The Prodigal Sign combines traditional modes of critical writing with dramatic monologues, parables, autobiography and less-easily defined modes of writing, in order to characterise the critical enterprise as a set of prodigal procedures and practices.

My poetry collection Stations of the Boar draws on the eleventh-century life of St Cadoc. I collaboratied with my brother, Vic Mills, on a theatrical production based on the research that underpinned that collection. The play Cadoc and the Drowned Boys was performed in Churches named after the saint around south east Wales.

I am currently working on another collection of poems based on the hymns of an ancient Mesopotamian priestess, and on a novel set in the 1590s.

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Kevin Milne

Associate professor, Kinesiology, University of Windsor
Kevin Milne is an Associate Professor in the Faculty of Human Kinetics at the University of Windsor. He teaches and studies in the area of exercise physiology.

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Kevin Navarrete

Investigador en el laboratorio de Biología Molecular de bacterias patógenas, Instituto de Microbiología, Praga, Czech Academy of Sciences
Realicé mis estudios de Licenciatura y Maestría en la Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México. A lo largo de mi formación académica he laborado en proyectos relacionados con la salud humana. Trabajé en la expresión heteróloga de proteínas de Mycobacterium tuberculosis; en el desarrollo y expresión de antivenenos en contra de la picadura de alacranes mexicanos y actualmente investigo la interacción patógeno-hospedero de la bacteria Bordetella pertussis, agente etiológico de la tos ferina.
He publicado artículos de divulgación de la ciencia en revistas y diarios en México y España

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Kevin Norton

Associate Professor in Geochemistry, Te Herenga Waka — Victoria University of Wellington
I am a geomorphologist and geochemist that specializes in measuring change at Earth's surface. Much of my work has revolved around quantifying how quickly rock can be turned into soil and subsequently how quickly that soil is eroded away. I use cosmogenic nuclides as an analytical tool for determining rates and dates at Earth's surface.

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Kevin Olsen

UKSA Mars Science Fellow, Department of Physics, University of Oxford
I am working on data analysis for the ExoMars Trace Gas Orbiter Atmospheric Chemistry Suite. My objective is to measure high quality vertical profiles of gases present in the atmosphere of Mars, to search for undetected species, such methane and other organics, and chlorine- or sulphur-bearing molecules. I use these results to help understand the photochemistry, dynamics, and climatology of Mars.

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Kevin Orrman-Rossiter

I have always been fascinated by the role and impact science has in society. This extends beyond the obvious utility of science - technology, to the communication and influence it has on how we view ourselves and our universe, both in the past and our ever changing present. The other side of that is my current research interest - what makes science different to other forms of knowledge? Seems reasonable for someone who studied physics - after growing up with a telescope, geology pick and a chemistry set and wanting to become an astronaut.

Meanwhile I manage engagements between the University (of Melbourne) and Industry and Government bodies. For more than 20 years I worked as a research scientist in both academia (RMIT University & Salford University) and industry (Amcor Research & Technology Centre).

As well as holding an ARC Queen Elizabeth II Fellow, I held fellowships and grants from the UK Ministry of Defense (Royal Signals & Radar Establishment, Malvern), the UK Science and Engineering Research Council and the Australian Research Council. I have also worked in corporate, strategy, marketing and consulting roles.

A lapsed triathlete I have been known to race and enjoy the occasional ultra trail-run.

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Kevin Riehle

Lecturer in Intelligence and Security Studies, Brunel University London
Dr Kevin Riehle retired in 2021 from a 30+ year career in the U.S. national security community, with tours in the Federal Bureau of Investigation, National Counterintelligence Center, U.S. European Command Joint Analysis Center, DoD Counterintelligence Field Activity, Defense Intelligence Agency, and the Office of the Under Secretary of Defense for Intelligence. He also retired in 2014 as a U.S. Navy Reserve intelligence officer with the rank of commander.

During his career, Riehle focused on analysing foreign intelligence services and supporting counterintelligence activities to neutralise the threats they pose. He finished his career as an associate professor of strategic intelligence at the National Intelligence University, teaching courses and chairing over 40 master's theses on intelligence, counterintelligence, and Eurasia-related topics. He also served as the department head for the Collection, Analysis and Counterintelligence Department.

After retirement, he was an Associate Professor for two years in the University of Mississippi's Center for Intelligence and Security Studies, teaching courses on U.S. national security policy, intelligence analysis, and counterintelligence, and leading student capstone projects and undergraduate honors theses.

He moved to Brunel in 2023.

Qualifications
PhD in War Studies, King's College London

Diploma, Command and Staff Program, U.S. Naval War College

MS of Strategic Intelligence, Joint Military Intelligence College

BA in Russian and Political Science, Brigham Young University

Responsibility
Teach courses on intelligence and international security; supervise master's disserations

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Kevin Tolhurst AM

Hon. Assoc. Prof., Fire Ecology and Management, The University of Melbourne
Dr Kevin Tolhurst AM is Hon. Assoc. Prof. in Fire Ecology and Management in the Department of Ecosystem and Forest Sciences, University of Melbourne based in Creswick.

Kevin provides expert advice on fire behaviour and fire suppression strategies at major bushfires. Some examples include the Black Saturday fires in Victoria in 2009, and the Great Divide Fires in 2007. Kevin has been involved in several inquiries and court cases involving fires including: Linton Coronial Inquiry, Canberra Coronial Inquiry, House of Representative 2003 Inquiry, 2005 Wangary Coronial Inquiry S.A., the 2008 Parliamentary Inquiry into the 2007 fires in Victoria, and the 2009 Victorian Bushfires Royal Commission.

Kevin’s research activities were centred around developing a bushfire risk management decision support system to be used nationally. He is also active in running specialist training nationally for Fire Behaviour Analysts.

His research and consulting interests include:
• Wildfire behaviour prediction
• Development of prescribed burning techniques and guidelines
• Landscape scale fire ecology management
• Fire risk management
• Ecological impacts of repeated fires

http://www.forestscience.unimelb.edu.au/people/staff/kevin_tolhurst/index.html

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Kevin Trenberth

From New Zealand, Kevin Trenberth is a distinguished senior scientist at NCAR, the National Center for Atmospheric Research, where he has worked since 1984. After a doctoral degree at MIT, and a stint as a professor at University of Illinois, he joined NCAR. He has been heavily engaged in the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (and shared the Nobel Peace Prize in 2007), and the World Climate Research Programme (WCRP). He recently chaired the Global Energy and Water Exchanges (GEWEX) program under WCRP. He has over 240 refereed journal articles and over 520 publications and is one of the most highly cited scientists in geophysics.

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Kevin Warwick

Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Research), Coventry University

Professor Warwick is Deputy Vice-Chancellor (Research) at Coventry University. His own areas of research interest include artificial intelligence, biomedical engineering, control, robotics and cyborgs.

Previously Kevin was Professor of Cybernetics at the University of Reading between 1988 and 2014, including periods as Head of Department and Head of the School of Engineering and Information Sciences. He left school in 1970 and joined British Telecom as an Apprentice at the age of 16. He took his first degree at Aston University, followed by a PhD and a research post at Imperial College London. He subsequently held positions at Oxford University, Newcastle University and Warwick University before moving to Reading and then Coventry.

Kevin is a Chartered Engineer, a Fellow of the Institution of Engineering and Technology and a Fellow of the City and Guilds of London Institute. He is a Visiting Professor at the Czech Technical University, Prague, Strathclyde University and Reading University. In 2004 he was Senior Beckman Fellow at the University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign, USA. He is on the advisory board of the Instinctive Computing Laboratory, Carnegie Mellon University, Pittsburgh and the Centre for Intermedia, Exeter University. In 2000 Kevin presented the Royal Institution Christmas Lectures.

Kevin is a member of the European Academy of Sciences and Arts. He has also been awarded higher doctorates (DScs) by Imperial College and the Czech Academy of Sciences as well as receiving 7 Honorary Doctorates from UK Universities, including one from Coventry. He has been awarded the IEE Achievement Award, the IET Mountbatten Medal and the Ellison-Cliffe medal of the Royal Society of Medicine.

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Kevin F. Boehnke

Assistant Professor of Anesthesiology, University of Michigan
I am an Assistant Professor in the Department of Anesthesiology and the Chronic Pain and Fatigue Research Center at the University of Michigan medical school, where I study chronic pain, cannabis, and psychedelics. I was diagnosed with fibromyalgia 15 years ago, and draw from both my lived experience as a patient and research background in this article. I have seen and experienced firsthand the ways that clinicians and patients talk about chronic pain medications, and find them to generally be disempowering to the patient, clinician, and drugs themselves. My goal in this article is to help provide a new and more useful lens to think about medications, especially given the poor treatment outcomes for people with chronic pain, the frustration providers express about treating these “challenging patients”, and the ongoing opioid overdose crisis.

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