Associate Professor and Reader of French, University of Warwick
In October 2013 I began an AHRC-funded project on French Theatre of the Napoleonic Era. This project involves a team of doctoral and postdoctoral researchers working on linking close textual readings to larger cultural, social and political issues. I am currently putting the finishing touches to a critical edition of Pixerécourt's La Forteresse du Danube (1805) for the playwright's complete works being published by Garnier.
In 2012 I published a monograph on 'non-political' fiction of the 1790s as a response to the trauma of the Revolution (Narrative Responses to the trauma of the French Revolution (Oxford, Legenda, 2012)). The research has shown how the apparent continuity of Ancien Régime tropes, settings and characters is in fact an indication of writers' traumatised response to the Revolution.
My first book on The Moral Tale in France and Germany 1750-1789, examining the development of short fiction in the two countries in the years leading up to the French Revolution, was published by the Voltaire Foundation as SVEC 2002:7. Much of my work is centred on questions of literary history and the thorny problem of literary influence.
Lecturer in Initial Teacher Education: English Specialisation, University of Technology Sydney
MEd (Distinction)., BE.d.
Links to publications: https://profiles.uts.edu.au/Katherine.Bates/publications
Link to doctoral study: How do visual prompts shape students’ written responses?
Professor of Urban Studies, King's College London
Katherine Brickell is Professor of Urban Studies in the Department of Geography at King's College London. She is a feminist geographer whose research focuses on experiences of precarious home and working lives.
Professor of Paediatric Cardiac Intensive Care, UCL
Professor Kate Brown has been a consultant in Paediatric Cardiac Intensive Care Unit at Great Ormond Street Hospital for Children NHS Trust (GOSH) for more than 20 years. Kate has a Masters in public health and is the Centre Lead for Outcomes of Children’s Cardiovascular Disease and Critical Illness at the Children’s Institute of Cardiovascular Science, University College London (UCL). Kate’s research interests lie in children's critical illness and children's heart disease, including evaluation of treatments, long-term impacts, and parent and child experiences of critical illness.
Senior Research Associate in Marine Ecology, UNSW Australia
I am a marine ecologist and science communicator working at the University of New South Wales. I work with the Applied Marine Ecology and Ecotoxicology Lab in the School of Biological, Earth and Environmental Sciences and am also a member of the Evolution and Ecology Research Centre. You will find me working in my office or lab at UNSW or from the labs and aquarium at the Sydney Institute of Marine Sciences, where I am involved in the Sydney Harbour Research Program.
Associate Professor of Public & Ecosystem Health, Cornell University
Katherine Dickin conducts formative and implementation research on the effectiveness of community-based programs to improve nutritional status and reduce health inequities in the U.S. and globally. This includes qualitative and quantitative research on maternal and child nutrition, responsive parenting and social support, food security, obesity prevention, capacity building for multisectoral nutrition and sustainable food systems. A central focus is the interface between public health practitioners and communities, to understand contextual influences on delivery and use of interventions for low-income families. In her teaching, she focuses on experiential learning in global and public health, and mentoring on research methods. Engaging with communities and students, she aims to design programs reflecting local knowledge, norms, and values.
Senior Lecturer in Marketing, University of Glasgow
Dr Kat Duffy is a Senior Lecturer in Marketing at the Adam Smith Business School. She holds a PhD in Marketing from the University of Strathclyde, along with an MSc in Marketing (Distinction) from the University of Strathclyde and an MA (Hons.) English Literature from the University of Glasgow. Previously, she was a Lecturer in Marketing at the University of Essex (2013-2015) and her academic interests are complimented by her practical marketing experience (including roles at 5pm.co.uk and The Marketing Society Scotland).
Current research interests in consumer culture include clothing sustainability and circularity, alongside the digitalisation of consumption. Her research is published in a range of journals including Journal of Business Research, Consumption Markets and Culture, Journal of Retailing and Consumer Services, Journal of Marketing Management and Gender Work and Organisation.
PhD Student in Chemistry, Colorado State University
Katherine's research interests include organic synthesis, polymer chemistry and sustainable chemistry.
ARC DECRA Senior Research Fellow, University of Sydney
Dr Katherine Kenny is Deputy Director of the Sydney Centre for Healthy Societies, and an ARC DECRA Senior Research Fellow in the School of Social and Political Sciences at The University of Sydney. She gained her PhD in Sociology and Science Studies from the University of California, San Diego in 2015. Prior to joining The University of Sydney, she held positions as Postdoctoral Research Fellow, then Research Fellow at the Practical Justice Initiative and Centre for Social Research in Health at UNSW Sydney. Her research draws on social theory and qualitative methodologies to better understand how health and disease, (or illness and wellness) are understood, ‘treated’, experienced and made meaningful in clinical contexts and in everyday life.
PhD UC San Diego
MA UC San Diego
PhD Candidate, Queensland University of Technology
Katherine Levine Einstein joined the department in 2012 after receiving her Ph.D. in Government and Social Policy at Harvard University. Her research and teaching interests broadly include American public policy, racial and ethnic politics, political geography, and urban politics and policy. Her first book Do Facts Matter? Information and Misinformation in Democratic Politics (with Jennifer Hochschild) explores the harmful effects of misinformation on democratic politics. It will be published in 2015 (University of Oklahoma Press). Her current book project (supported by a Russell Sage Foundation grant) Divided Regions: Racial Inequality, Political Segregation, and the Splintering of Metropolitan America examines how America’s stark racial segregation creates politically divided metropolitan jurisdictions and consequent sharp metropolitan cleavages across a number of important policies. In addition, her work has been published or is forthcoming in Political Behavior, the British Journal of Political Science, and several edited volumes.
Katherine Meizel earned her Ph.D. in ethnomusicology at the University of California, Santa Barbara, and also holds D.M.A., M.M., and bachelor’s degrees in vocal performance. Her research has focused on voices and vocalities, and topics including popular music and media, religion, American identities, and disability studies. She also has an interest in performing American old time music. Her book Idolized: Music, Media, and Identity in American Idol was published by Indiana University Press in early 2011; she also wrote about Idol for the magazine Slate from 2007 to 2011. Other publications have appeared in Popular Music and Society, The Grove Dictionary of American Music, MUSICultures, The Voice and Speech Review, the Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion, eHumanista, and several edited collections. She is currently co-editor of the upcoming Oxford Handbook of Voice Studies. At BGSU, Dr. Meizel teaches courses in music and identity, world musics, and seminars in ethnomusicology.
Associate Professor of Public Policy, University of Michigan
Katherine Michelmore is an associate professor of public policy at the University of Michigan's Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy. Michelmore is a leading scholar and educator on the social safety net, education policy, labor economics, and economic demography. A research associate at NBER, she is a recognized expert on the efficacy of the Earned Income Tax Credit and its impact on children. Previously, she was assistant professor of public administration and international affairs at Syracuse University’s Maxwell School. Katherine completed her PhD in policy analysis and management at Cornell University. She holds a BA in economics and psychology from Wesleyan University. Prior to obtaining her PhD, Katherine was a research assistant at the Urban Institute.
Assistant Professor of Art History, Binghamton University, State University of New York
Katherine Reinhart specializes in the history of art and visual culture of the early modern period. Her research examines intersections between art and science, with a particular focus on the creation, use, and circulation of images in the formation of knowledge.
She is currently completing her first book, Images for the King: Art, Science, and Power in Louis XIV’s France, which examines the epistemic and political functions of images in the Académie royale des sciences—one of the first and most eminent scientific societies in the seventeenth century. It interrogates how various images and objects were created, selected, and deployed in the service of knowledge production and as a means of broadcasting monarchical power. In doing so, this book accounts for the pictorial practices of the natural philosophers assembled in Paris by Louis XIV and the artists with whom they collaborated and situates them in the larger context of the Sun King’s absolutist government and image-making program. Based on previously unstudied archival materials, Images for the King integrates the histories of art and science to explore graphic skill, visual and scientific practice, patronage structures, knowledge production, and the politics of images. Ultimately, it reveals how visual materials—from anatomical drawings to allegorical reliefs on coins—were indispensable to the Academy’s projects, providing tangible evidence of just how central scientific ambitions were to the evolving French state.
Reinhart is currently working on three larger research projects: the first explores the materiality and material culture of early modern science and will culminate in an article and guest-edited special issue of the journal Centaurus. The second, a collaboration with Matthijs Jonker, takes an interdisciplinary and comparative approach to the visual culture of early modern scientific societies through an international symposium and edited volume. Finally, the third project investigates practices of image copying and circulation as they created and transmitted scientific and artistic ideas across early modern Europe and its colonial networks.
Professor Reinhart’s research has been supported by the Folger Shakespeare Library, the Camargo Foundation, the Consortium for the History of Science, Technology, and Medicine in Philadelphia, the Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art, and she is an ongoing member of the “Visualizing Science in Media Revolutions” Research Group at the Bibliotheca Hertziana - Max Planck Institute for Art History in Rome.
Associate Professor, Sport Psychology, University of Toronto
I am an Associate Professor and the Associate Dean, Graduate Education in the Faculty of Kinesiology & Physical Education at the University of Toronto. My research program in sport psychology draws on qualitative and quantitative methodological approaches and focuses on athlete mental health; stress, coping, and emotion regulation; and youth athletes’ experiences in sport and the influence of parents and coaches in youth sport. I am currently an Editor-in-Chief of the journal Psychology of Sport and Exercise, I am the Past President of the Canadian Society for Psychomotor Learning and Sport Psychology (SCAPPS), and a Member at Large with the International Society of Qualitative Research in Sport and Exercise. In addition to my research and teaching, I am also a Registered Psychotherapist and provides clinical psychotherapy services for athletes, coaches, and individuals working in various high-performance environments including sport, music, and performing arts.
Deputy Head of the School of History and Archaeology, University of Winchester
Dr Katherine Weikert is Senior Lecturer in Early Medieval European History and Deputy Head of the School of History and Archaeology. Her first monograph, Authority, Space and Gender in the Norman Conquest Era, c. 900-c. 1200, was short-listed for the Alice Davis Hitchcock Medallion from the Society of Architectural Historians of Great Britain. Her main areas of research examine the connections between gender, space and authority in England and Normandy ca 900-1200, and the political uses of the medieval past.
Professor of Anthropology, Clemson University
My current research focuses on estimating the time of death or postmortem interval in medicolegal death investigations. Research funded by the National Institute of Justice utilizes an application, geoFOR to provide predictions of the postmortem interval. I also continue to examine changes that have occurred in the craniofacial morphology of modern populations during the past 200 years. The past two centuries have been a unique experiment on the effects of extreme environmental change on human populations. I am exploring both the proximate and ultimate causes underlying the effects of changes in mortality patterns, migration rates, and socio-economic parameters in a modern population and their outcomes on the phenotype. I have also been working as a forensic anthropology consultant for various counties in the Upstate of South Carolina. When skeletal remains are discovered, I assist law enforcement officers with the identification of the remains.
Professor of Human Geography, Loughborough University
Professor of Human Geography, Loughborough University, 2012 onwards
Reader in Urban Geography, Loughborough University, 2010-2012
Assistant Professor and Associate Professor, Department of Geography, University of Copenhagen, 1997-2010
Visiting Research Fellow, LLILAS, University of Texas at Austin, 2020
Visiting Scholar, CLAS, University of Cambridge and bye-fellow Newnham College, 2019
Visiting Professor, Department of Geography, Umeå University, Sweden, 2018
Visiting Professor, Copenhagen Business School, Denmark, 2015
Visiting Research Fellow, Department of Geography, University of Cambridge and Sidney Sussex College, 2007-2008
Editor of International Development Planning Review, 2011-2018 (Editorial Board Member 2008-2011)
Associate Editor of Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers, 2010-2013 (Editorial Board Member 2008-2010)
Member of Editorial Board of EchoGeo, 2021 onwards
Editorial Board Member of Geoforum, 2019 onwards
Editorial Board Member of Ghana Journal of Geography, 2014 onwards
International Advisory Board Member of Singapore Journal of Tropical Geography, 2011-2020
Assistant Professor, Public Health, Muhlenberg College
Kathleen Bachynski is an assistant professor of public health at Muhlenberg College and author of “No Game for Boys to Play: The History of Youth Football and the Origins of a Public Health Crisis” (University of North Carolina Press, 2019). She is a volunteer member of the professional advisory board of Pink Concussions, a nonprofit organization that advocates for more research on concussions among girls and women.
Associate Professor of History, Northwestern University
Kathleen Belew is a historian, author, and teacher. She specializes in the history of the present. She spent ten years researching and writing her first book, Bring the War Home: The White Power Movement and Paramilitary America (Harvard, 2018, paperback 2019). In it, she explores how white power activists created a social movement through a common story about betrayal by the government, war, and its weapons, uniforms, and technologies. By uniting Ku Klux Klan, neo-Nazi, skinhead, and other groups, the movement mobilized and carried out escalating acts of violence that reached a crescendo in the 1995 bombing of Oklahoma City. This movement was never adequately confronted, and remains a threat to American democracy. Her next book, Home at the End of the World, illuminates our era of apocalypse through a history focused on her native Colorado where, in the 1990s, high-profile kidnappings and murders, right-wing religious ideology, and a mass shooting exposed rents in America’s social fabric, and dramatically changed our relationship with place, violence, and politics (Random House).
Belew has spoken about Bring the War Home in a wide variety of places, including The Rachel Maddow Show, The Last Word With Lawrence O’Donnell, AC 360 with Anderson Cooper, Frontline, Fresh Air, and All Things Considered. Her work has featured prominently in documentaries such as Homegrown Hate: The War Among Us (ABC) and Documenting Hate: New American Nazis (Frontline). Belew is an Associate Professor of History at Northwestern University. She earned tenure at the University of Chicago in 2021, where she spent seven years. Her research has received the support of the Chauncey and Marion Deering McCormick Foundation, the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation, and the Jacob K. Javits Foundation. Belew earned her BA in the Comparative History of Ideas from the University of Washington, where she was named Dean’s Medalist in the Humanities. She earned a doctorate in American Studies from Yale University.
Belew has held postdoctoral fellowships from the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences at Stanford University (2019-20), Northwestern University, and Rutgers University. Her award-winning teaching centers on the broad themes of history of the present, conservatism, race, gender, violence, identity, and the meaning of war. Belew is co-editor of and contributor to A Field Guide to White Supremacy, and has contributed essays to Myth America and The Presidency of Donald J. Trump: A First Historical Assessment.
Principal Investigator in Neuroscience, Inserm
Kathleen received her B.S. with Honors in Neuroscience and a B.A. in History at Brown University. At MIT, she studied learning and memory mechanisms in the visual cortex in Mark Bear's laboratory and earned a Ph.D. in the Department of Brain and Cognitive Sciences. She joined Vikaas Sohal's laboratory at UCSF as a postdoctoral fellow, to study the mechanisms of functional circuits in the context of mental illness. Currently, she is a principal investigator at the Paris Brain Institute (ICM) by way of Inserm, investigating the role of perisomatic inhibition on prefrontal cortex neurons in gamma oscillations and cognitive flexibility.
Lecturer, Australian Catholic University
Dr Kathleen McGuire is an Australian-American music educator, composer and conductor with four decades’ experience. Committed to social justice advocacy, which is reflected by research and artistic contributions. Career highlights: a decade as Artistic Director of the San Francisco Gay Men’s Chorus; conducting at Carnegie Hall, The Kennedy Center; Sydney Opera House; collaborating on major, recognised commissions to co-create the cantata Street Requiem - performed in multiple countries to focus on the plight of homelessness and violence against innocents; also No Excuses!, a choral suite for women inspired by true stories from victims of domestic violence. Qualifications: DMA (Colorado), MMus (Surrey), GradDipEd (Monash), GradDipA, BMus (Melbourne).
Lecturer in School of Social Sciences, Western Sydney University
Dr Kathleen Openshaw is a lecturer in the School of Social Sciences at Western Sydney University. She has a PhD from Western Sydney University (Australia), and a Master’s degree in Anthropology and Development Studies (Maynooth University, Ireland). Kathleen’s main research interests are the intersection between migration and religiosity – in particular, the experiences of African diaspora communities and their transnational connections to their homelands through the lens of their religiosity. Her PhD research was an ethnography of the Brazilian megachurch The Universal Church of the Kingdom of God (UCKG) in Australia. Kathleen is currently a member of the research team for an Australian Research Council Discovery Project, “The African Diaspora and Pentecostalism in Australia”. She is co-editor (with C. Rocha and M. Hutchinson) of Australian Pentecostal and Charismatic Movements: Arguments from the Margins. Leiden: Brill (2020).
Assistant Professor of Rural Sociology, Penn State
My research program looks broadly at gender and rural development, with both domestic and international areas of focus. In the U.S., I study how gender, legal status, and geographical isolation shape integration among immigrants working in agricultural industries. In particular, I look at social networks and transnational ways of life in non-traditional rural immigrant destinations. My international research examines the gender dynamics of sustainable agriculture initiatives, including voluntary certifications, responsible investment, and climate-smart agricultural programming in the Global South.
My work has a community outreach and advocacy focus, although I do not have a formal extension appointment. Here at Penn State, I continue to build partnerships with outreach and advocacy organizations that support vulnerable populations in agriculture.
Associate Professor Biology, Western University
Kathleen Hill is an Associate Professor in Biology at Western University, London ON Canada. She is a geneticist with research expertise in mutation detection, mutagenesis, mutation signatures and genomic signatures. Her PhD thesis research studied pervasive patterns in DNA sequence composition using Chaos Game Representation. Her postdoctoral training [Biochemistry, Mayo Clinic, Rochester, MN] investigated the origins of mutations in haemophilia. Her research in Molecular Medicine at City of Hope [Duarte, CA] characterized mutations arising with development, ageing and carcinogenesis. At Western University, her team has expertise in mutation research, environmental mutagenesis, population genetics and genome evolution. Her research uses molecular assays, bioinformatics tools and in silico supervised and unsupervised machine learning approaches to study mutations and genome composition. Her trainees study patterns and associations in mutation data in chromosomal and genome landscapes to gain insight into mutagenesis and selection in models of genetic disorders and carcinogenesis. Kathleen designs and teaches university courses in science communication, genetics, political biology, and bioethics for undergraduate and graduate students.
Clinical Assistant Professor of Early Childhood Studies, University of Florida
Kathryn (Katy) Chapman (she/her) is a Clinical Assistant Professor of Early Childhood Studies for the School of Special Education, School Psychology, and Early Childhood Studies in the College of Education at the University of Florida. Her research interests focus on the intersection of policy, leadership, and financial investments to address inequities across early childhood systems. Prior to pursuing her Ph.D., Dr. Chapman was a Kindergarten and Preschool teacher in Virginia, Wisconsin, and Arizona, and she worked as a Confidential Assistant with the Early Learning Team in the Office of the Secretary at the United States Department of Education. She holds a Ph.D. in Educational Policy and Evaluation, focusing on Early Childhood Policy, from the Mary Lou Fulton Teachers College, Arizona State University.
Lecturer, Paramedicine, Monash University
Kathryn Eastwood is a Mobile Intensive Care Ambulance (MICA) Paramedic, Registered Nurse (division 1) and University Academic. She has worked for Ambulance Victoria since 2000 and has worked for Monash University since 2003. Kathryn has also been a member of the Monash University Human Research Ethics Committee since 2010. Her experience in academia ranges from teaching, curriculum design, course coordination and research. She has been involved in the education and cirriculum design for military personnel, Victoria Police and Ambulance Victoria personnel, medical students, nursing students, and paramedic students.
Distinguished Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering, Oregon State University
Kathryn Higley’s fields of interest include environmental transport and fate of radionuclides, radioecology, radiochemistry, radiation dose assessment, neutron activation analysis, nuclear emergency response, and environmental regulations. She has held both reactor operator and senior reactor operator’s licenses and is a former reactor supervisor for the Reed College TRIGA reactor. Higley has been at Oregon State University since 1994 teaching undergraduate and graduate classes on radioecology, dosimetry, radiation protection, radiochemistry, and radiation biology. She spent fourteen years with Pacific Northwest National Laboratory as an environmental health physicist at the Hanford Nuclear Reservation and three years in environmental radiation monitoring at the Trojan Nuclear Power Plant in Oregon. Kathryn Higley is a professor, and previously led the School of Nuclear Science and Engineering in the College of Engineering at Oregon State University for a decade. She has managed OSU’s Radiation Health Physics program, including developing its online graduate degree, into the largest in the country. Dr. Higley has been at Oregon State University since 1994. She was the Chair of the International Commission on Radiological Protection’s Committee 5: Protection of the Environment, and currently is a council member of the National Council on Radiation Protection and Measurements (which advises the US Government on radiation safety issues). She served as a Board Member (2020-2023) and is a Fellow of the Health Physics Society. She is a Certified Health Physicist. More recently she served as associate director of the TRACE project, Oregon State’s multidisciplinary effort to monitor prevalence of COVID-19 at OSU campuses and statewide. She recently assumed the role of Interim Director of the Center for Quantitative Life Sciences at OSU. In 2022 she was named an OSU Distinguished Professor of Nuclear Science and Engineering.
PhD Candidate, Industrial Engineering, Polytechnique Montréal
I am a PhD candidate in industrial engineering and a member of CIRAIG, the International Reference Center for Life Cycle Assessment and Sustainable Transition. My research focuses on the impacts of land use, life cycle assessment, and the planetary boundaries. Prior to returning to school for a PhD, I worked as an ecodesign and life cycle assessment specialist in industry.
Senior Lecturer in Bioethics, University of Sydney
Areas of Interest: Social & political philosophy; Feminist philosophy; Normative Ethics; Applied ethics
I am a Senior Lecturer at Sydney Health Ethics, University of Sydney, Australia, where I teach introduction to moral philosophy and bioethical methodologies. My research focusses on issues of human flourishing, at the intersection of feminist theory, ethics, and political philosophy. I am particularly interested in questions related to power, health & well-being, identity & group relations, and personal & group agency. I am currently developing an account of public heath virtue ethics, and am part of a team exploring theories of reproductive autonomy in the context of genetic carrier screening.
Deputy Director, Centre for Marine Ecosystems Research, and Associate Dean of Research, Edith Cowan University
I have three main streams of research in coastal biology and ecology largely focusing on seagrass ecosystems. I use a variety of tools and methods such as ‘manipulated’ and ‘observational’ field and laboratory studies using ‘eco-physiological’ and ‘molecular’ tools.
1. Human impacts in coastal ecosystems
Largely focusing on impacts through light reduction, climate change, and dredging
How do plants respond to different stressors (developing sub-lethal indicators)?
What levels of stress can they cope with?
What are the consequences of disturbance?
2. Seagrass-grazing interactions
How much is consumed?
How do plants cope with grazing?
3. Seagrass evolution and taxonomy
What are the evolutionary relationships in seagrasses, particularly Posidonia and Halophila?
Professor of Law, School of Law, Queen's University Belfast
Professor Kathryn McNeilly is a legal academic with expertise in the areas of international human rights law and international legal theory. Her work undertakes engagements with the theory and operation of human rights. Kathryn's recent research has explored how ideas of time and temporality can be used as tools to better understand the operation of human rights law internationally.
Kathryn is the author of a monograph titled Human Rights and Radical Social Transformation: Futurity, Alterity, Power which was shortlisted for the 2018 Hart-SLSA Early Career Prize. In 2019-20 Kathryn was awarded a Leverhulme Research Fellowship to investigate issues of time and materiality in international human rights law monitoring. In 2018 Kathryn was awarded the QUB Vice Chancellor's Early Career Research Prize. This University-wide Prize recognises a scholar whose research demonstrates outstanding significance and excellence in the first 5 years of their career.
Senior Lecturer in Critical and Green Technology Metals, University of Exeter
Kate Moore is a geologist at the Camborne School of Mines, University of Exeter, UK. She has lectured on the subject of planetary geology since 1998, and extensively researched the geological processes, from mantle source to Earth's surface, that concentrate critical metals in ore deposits. She led a project to develop responsible and adaptable, small-scale mining solutions for complex ore deposits from 2016 to 2020 (IMP@CT; H2020 grant number 740311) and has recently completed a residency in Earth Humanities (NERC Discipline Hopping for Environmental Solutions grant ‘Mining uncommon Ground’).
Associate Professor of Oceanography, Texas A&M University
Dr. Shamberger is a chemical oceanographer whose research focuses on the ocean carbon cycle, its alteration by anthropogenic ocean acidification, and the impacts of ocean acidification on calcifying organisms and ecosystems, namely tropical and deep-sea coral reefs, and oyster reefs. Her research involves investigating the natural cycling of carbon dioxide in coral reef and coastal ecosystems, the sensitivity of these systems to ocean acidification and other anthropogenic stressors, and controls on marine calcification. Dr. Shamberger's research is largely field based and she has worked on reefs in the Caribbean, main Hawaiian islands, northwest Hawaiian islands, Emperor Seamount Chain, American Samoa, Palau, the Great Barrier Reef, Taiwan, and the Gulf of Mexico.
I am an infectious disease epidemiologist working on hepatitis C and tuberculosis. I have a particular interest in health services access for vulnerable groups.