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Keelah Williams

Associate Professor of Psychology, Hamilton College
Keelah Williams is an evolutionary psychologist whose current research focuses on two areas: friendship and legal decision-making. She has a doctorate in psychology as well as a law degree, and her work has been published in journals such as Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

Williams received her doctorate from Arizona State University and her juris doctor from the Sandra Day O’Connor College of Law at Arizona State University. During her time in law school, she served as editor-in-chief of the Arizona State Law Journal. Williams has a bachelor’s degree in psychology from the University of Michigan at Dearborn.

A dual citizen of the United States and Australia, Williams has had a lifelong passion for travel.

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Keely Hayes-Davies

PhD Candidate, Early Modern History, University of York
Keely is an early modern historian specialising in Henry VIII's royal progresses, seeking to build a complete itinerary for the reign of Henry VIII for the first time. She has a particular interest in exploring personal monarchy, politics, and the relationship between power and space. Currently in the final year of her PhD at the University of York, she has previously been involved with the AHRC-funded Henry on Tour Network, a collaborative network between historians, curators, archaeologists and heritage professionals. In 2022, she joined the AHRC-funded Henry on Tour project as their Impact and Outreach Coordinator. Keely's most recent publication, "Progresses and Personal Monarchy in the Reign of Henry VIII", jointly authored with J.P.D Cooper in Royal Journeys in Early Modern Europe: Progresses, Palaces and Panache (Routledge, 2022), offers new perspectives on journeys made by Henry VIII.

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Keena Trowell

Assistant Professor, Mechanical Engineering, McMaster University
Dr. Keena Trowell is an Assistant Professor in the department of Mechanical Engineering at McMaster University. Her research looks at metal-water reactions to produce hydrogen-on-demand. Her other research interests include supercritical water oxidation, sustainable energy carriers, clean energy storage, and energy systems.

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Keetie Roelen

Dr Keetie Roelen is a Research Fellow and Co-Director of the Centre for Social Protection. She is a development economist by training and current research interests include the dynamics of (child) poverty, social protection and the linkages between child protection and social protection.

Keetie has worked with many international organisations such as UNICEF, FAO and Concern Worldwide, performing research and policy advice work in South East Asia, Southern and Eastern Africa and Central and Eastern Europe. She has quantitative and qualitative research skills and has designed and delivered lectures and training courses for Masters students, professionals, practitioners and policy makers. Her work has been published in the form of peer-reviewed journal publications and book chapters, working papers and project reports.

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Kehinde Allen-Taylor

Allen-Taylor Oladipupo Kehinde recently completed his Postdoctoral at the Department of Waste and Resource Management, Technische Universität
Braunschweig, Germany. He obtained his PhD and Master’s degree at the Christian-Albrechts-University (CAU) Kiel, Germany and his Bachelor of Science from the Lagos State University Lagos, Nigeria.
His expertise includes environmental, social, and governance (ESG), waste management, environmental policy, corporate social responsibility, climate change, and circular economy. He is also knowledgeable about sustainability and sustainable development goals (SGDs). He has looked into a variety
of multidisciplinary techniques to address complex issues that Nigeria and many other African growing economies are facing.In order to pursue these interests, Dr. Allen-
Taylor has acquired knowledge of and put that knowledge to use in both qualitative and quantitative approaches, combining case study analysis, descriptive methods, observation, and interviewing with regression analysis and qualitative comparison analysis (QCA).

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Kei Owada

Postdoctoral Research Fellow, School of Veterinary Science, The University of Queensland
Kei is a postdoctoral research fellow in zoonotic infectious disease surveillance and modelling at the Queensland Alliance for One Health Sciences, School of Veterinary Science, The University of Queensland. Her current work includes the application of spatial epidemiological modelling approaches to investigate possible associations between zoonotic infectious diseases and environmental risk factors in Australia and biosecurity related projects in Australia.

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Keiko C.P. Bostwick

Postdoctoral research fellow, UNSW Sydney
Keiko current works as a Postdoctoral Research Fellow for the Culturally Nourishing Schooling project at UNSW. Her research broadly focuses on students' and teachers' motivation at school.

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Keiko CP Bostwick

Postdoctoral research fellow, UNSW Sydney
Keiko current works as a Postdoctoral Research Fellow for the Culturally Nourishing Schooling project at UNSW. Her research broadly focuses on students' and teachers' motivation at school.

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Keith Hartley

Emeritus Professor of Economics, University of York
Founding Editor, Defence and Peace Economics, 1990-2007

Special Advisor to the Editor, Defence and Peace Economics, 2008-

Chair, Finance Group, Aerospace Innovation and Growth Team, reporting to Secretary of State, DTI

Written and Oral evidence presented to House of Commons Defence Committee for its Enquiries into the UK Defence Industrial Strategy and Defence Commitments and Resources

Special Adviser to House of Commons Defence Committee, 1985 – 2001

Consultant to UN, EC, EDA, UK Ministry of Defence, DTI, HM Treasury, Korean Defence Agency and Korean Development Institute

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Keith Laws

Keith Laws is Professor of Cognitive Neuropsychology in the School of Life and Medical Sciences at the University of Hertfordshire. He completed a PhD at the Department of Experimental Psychology, University of Cambridge and is the author of over 100 papers and a recent book entitled 'Category-Specificity: Evidence for Modularity of Mind'. His research focusses on cognitive function in a variety disorders including Alzheimer's Disease, Schizophrenia, Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder.

He is a Chartered Psychologist, Associate Fellow of the British Psychological Society, Member of the Institute of Learning and Teaching, Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts and various academic organisations including the British Neuropsychological Society, British Neuropsychiatric Association, Experimental Psychology Society.

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Keith Miller

Keith C. Miller is the Ellis and Nelle Levitt Distinguished Professor of Law at Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa. Professor Miller teaches the course on Gaming Law at Drake along with courses in the area of Torts. In addition to numerous law review articles, he is co-author of THE LAW OF GAMBLING AND REGULATED GAMING, the leading casebook on gaming law. The 2d Edition of the casebook will be published in January of 2016.

Professor Miller is the Vice-President of Educator Affiliates of the International Masters of Gaming Law (IMGL), a global gambling law network and educational organization. He serves as the Vice-Chair of the Gaming Law Committee for the Business Law Section of the American Bar Association. He has spoken on and moderated panels for the IMGL, the ABA Gaming Law Minefield National Institute, and has conducted symposia and lectured at law schools in the US and France. Professor Miller also consults on gaming law cases, has been an expert witness in gaming law litigation, and is a frequent resource for media on matters involving gaming law.

Professor Miller received his J.D. from the University of Missouri-Kansas City where he was the Editor-in-Chief of the UMKC Law Review. After practicing law in Kansas City, Missouri, Professor Miller obtained his LL.M. degree from the University of Michigan Law School before beginning his career as an academic lawyer. Professor Miller also served as the NCAA Faculty Representative at Drake University from 1995-2000.

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Keith Musselman

Assistant Professor in Geography, Mountain Hydrology, and Climate Change, University of Colorado Boulder
Keith Musselman studies hydrology, climate change, hydrometeorology, remote sensing, modeling and data analytics. His research goals are to assess climate change impacts on water availability, to measure and model ecohydrologic cold region processes across scales, and to develop approaches in collaboration with diverse stakeholder groups to inform sustainable adaptation and decision strategies. He has a Ph.D. in civil engineering from UCLA and a master's degree in hydrology from the University of Arizona.

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Keith Pilbeam

Professor of Economics, City University London

Professor Pilbeam is a Professor of International Economics and Finance at City University London.

He obtained his PhD from the European University Institute in Florence, he has worked for NatWest Bank and the Royal Bank of Scotland and has done extensive consultancy work for a number of City financial institutions.

He also advises the UK Foreign Office on international economic issues. He is the President of the International Economics and Finance Society (www.iefs.org.uk) and also General Secretary of the European Economics and Finance Society (www.eefs-eu.org). He is co-editor of the Journal of Economic Asymmetries (Elsevier).

His research relates mainly to foreign exchange and financial markets. He is the author of two well-known textbooks, International Finance and Finance and Financial Markets both published by Palgrave. His other research book is Exchange Rate Managementy: Theory and Evidence also published by Palgrave.

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Keith Redway

Keith's major teaching areas are Medical Microbiology, Molecular Biology, Health & Safety. He is currently a Senior Academic in Microbiology & Molecular Biology, the Campus Health and Safety Officer and the University Biological Safety Officer. He is the course leader for the Postgraduate Certificate Molecular Biology in Medicine by Distance Learning and Chair of the Campus Safety Management Team. He is also a member of the University Ethics Committee and Research Ethics Committee and a member of the Academics Conduct Group.

He was previously a Senior Lecturer in Microbiology at Harrow College of Higher Education and a Lecturer in Biology at Lincoln College of Technology. He was a Graduate Research Scienctist at the National Collection of Type Cultures at the Central Public Health Laboratory (HPA), London.

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Keith Reid

Honorary Research Associate, Institute for Marine and Antarctic Studies, University of Tasmania
Dr Keith Reid is a marine scientist with a passion for conservation and education. From 2008 to 2021 he was the Science Manager at the Secretariat of the Commission for the Conservation of Antarctic Marine Living Resources (CCAMLR). Prior to moving to CCAMLR Keith was a research scientist with the British Antarctic Survey (1991 – 2007) where he was project leader for the Ocean Ecosystems and Management programme and also completed a secondment as a polar science and policy advisor to the UK Foreign and Commonwealth Office. He has PhD from Liverpool University, is an author of over 80 peer-reviewed publications and was formerly the editor of the journal CCAMLR Science.

Keith’s work focuses on the use of science in conservation and the interface of science and policy. He is also an Adjunct Professor at the College of Marine Sciences, Shanghai Ocean University and an Adjunct Research Associate at the University of Tasmania.

Since 2021 Keith has been a Director of Ross Analytics, specialising in ecological and environmental risk assessment in the fisheries and renewable energy sectors.

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Keith Ruiter

Senior Lecturer in History, University of Suffolk
I am an interdisciplinary medievalist working at the intersection of history, law, archaeology, and literature, especially on topics like legalism, normativity, punishment, and personhood in Viking-Age Scandinavia and its diaspora.

I have a passion for using innovative and culturally comparative methodologies for researching and teaching the medieval world – including Indigenous Studies, Posthumanist, and Game Studies approaches – with an eye towards fostering richer and more inclusive dialogue about this period and its many connections.

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Keith Somerville

Visiting professor, University of Kent

Professor Keith Somerville is a writer and lecturer on African affairs, journalism and the global media. In January 2013, he was appointed as a Senior Research Fellow at the Institute of Commonwealth Studies at the University of London. He teaches the Communications and Humanitarianism and Propaganda modules at the Centre for Journalism at the University of Kent.His book, Africa’s Long Road Since Independence. The Many Histories of a Continent has just been published by Hurst and Co and his work on the history of the ivory trade in Africa – Ivory. Poaching and Power in Africa will be published at the end of 2016. . Professor Somerville founded and runs the Africa, News and Analysis website.
Keith writes on Africa’s military and political affairs; the politics of conservation in Africa; Africa and the media; the history and use of propaganda and hate broadcasting; analysing the global media and its coverage of major world events; finding and developing stories; news and feature writing; interview techniques; broadcast and online news reporting and production; media law and ethics, and international journalism.

He has specialist knowledge of African politics and military/strategic issues; foreign intervention in Africa; environmental and wildlife issues in Africa and beyond; Marxism and the foreign policy of the former Soviet Union; and rugby (he has years of playing and team captaincy experience and is an RFU-qualified rugby coach). His current research interests are the contemporary history of Africa in light of the interplay bet ween structure and human agency; radio propaganda in apartheid South Africa; and the links between insurgency, organized crime and poaching in central and southern Africa

A career journalist with the BBC World Service and BBC Newsi for three decades, Keith has an established track record as a trainer and training designer for the BBC, initially with BBC World Service training and latterly with the recently-established BBC College of Journalism. He was executive producer for the BBC’s international award-winning Legal Online course; co-author and role-play developer for the BBC’s post-Hutton Sources, Scoops and Stories course; he in charge of and the scenario writer for the BBC’s interactive journalism teaching tool, The Journalism Tutor.

His knowledge of journalism theory and practice is based on nearly three decades of reporting, writing, presenting and editing World Service news programmes. He also has extensive online production experience and has written for specialist publications on African affairs.

The major world events he has covered include running the World Service team in South Africa for the first post-apartheid elections in 1994; presenting live coverage of the attempted coup against Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev; overseeing the first 10 hours of World Service coverage of the death of Princess Diana; running of live World Service radio coverage on 9/11; and producing and presenting radio documentaries from South Africa, Angola, Botswana, Tanzania, Namibia, Zambia, Zimbabwe, Guyana, Barbados, Jamaica and the wilds of deepest Cardiff and Norfolk.

Keith has an extensive publication record on African continental and international politics.

From 2012 to 2014 he taught the Humaniatarian Communications module and a module on Conflict and Security in Africa in the School of Politics and International Studies at the University of Kent. From 2008 to 2011, he taught journalism at undergraduate and postgraduate level at Brunel University and was BA (Hons) Journalism course leader and Admissions Tutor for the MA in International Journalism. He was educated at St Clement Danes Grammar School, the University of Southampton, the University College of Wales, Aberystwyth, and Brunel University.

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Keith A. Preble

Visiting Assistant Professor of Political Science, Miami University
Since August 2022, Keith A. Preble has been a visiting assistant professor of political science at Miami University (Oxford, OH).

He received his PhD in Political Science from the Department of Political Science at Rockefeller College of Public Affairs and Policy at the University at Albany, State University of New York with a focus on international relations and comparative politics in December 2021.

His dissertation, entitled “Economic sanctions and opportunism,” explores the ways in which third-party states and their firms take advantage of opportunities that emerge when economic sanctions and arms embargoes are implemented. His dissertation was also awarded the Rockefeller College Distinguished Doctoral Dissertation Award in 2022.

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Keith L. Carter

Associate Professor of Political Science, US Naval War College
Keith L. Carter received his Ph.D. in Political Science from the University of Pennsylvania in 2019. His research agenda encompasses strategic competition, the impact of societal and technological trends on military organizations and security operations, and civil-military relations with regards to U.S. institutions, force design, and force employment. Keith is a retired Army officer, whose military career spanned over two decades and included multiple command assignments, service in special operations, and eight combat tours.

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Keith N. Hampton

Professor of Media and Information and Interim Director of the Quello Center, Michigan State University
Keith N. Hampton, Ph.D., is a Professor in the Department of Media and Information and Interim Director of the Quello Center for Telecommunication Management and Law at Michigan State University. Dr. Hampton is a network scholar who studies community, with a focus on digital media and social inequality. His research investigates the connections between digital access and disparities in areas such as gender, education, and well-being. He has examined how variation in the use of digital media (i.e., social media, video games, etc.,), digital skills, parental mediation, and access inequalities influence outcomes, particularly in rural communities. Dr. Hampton's research has received a number of awards. This includes the 2022 Career Achievement Award from the Section on Communication, Information Technologies, and Media Sociology of the American Sociological Association. In 2017 he was elected a member of the Sociological Research Association. Hampton's prior faculty appointments include Rutgers University, the University of Pennsylvania, and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

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Kelley Gullo Wight

Assistant Professor of Marketing, Indiana University
Professor Wight joined the Marketing Department at the Kelley School of Business in July 2020. She earned her Ph.D. in Marketing from Duke University. Kelley is an experimental researcher, focusing on how time and close relationships impact consumer behavior and well-being. Kelley's research has been published in premier marketing journals, including the Journal of Consumer Research, the Journal of Marketing Research, the Journal of Consumer Psychology, and the Journal of Public Policy & Marketing.

Professor Wight teaches undergraduate Digital Marketing and Consumer Behavior Research. She also served as an Editorial Assistant for the Journal of Marketing Insights for the Classroom initiative from 2018-2020, helping authors translate their research findings into cutting-edge insights to be taught in classrooms.

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Kellie Burns

Senior Lecturer, University of Sydney

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Kelly Bjorklund

PhD Candidate, Staffordshire University
Kelly is a PhD researcher at Staffordshire University, focusing on how journalists have been targeted by states during conflicts, if and how established codified norms are changing, and what the effects are.

A faculty member at the University of Colorado’s College of Media, Communication and Information, Kelly serves as a Lecturer in Communication. She also teaches Media, Culture, and Identity at the University of Florida, an interdisciplinary course that analyzes how the media represents groups, identities, and issues and how these representations can impact opinions and behaviors.

A working journalist, Kelly is a senior writer and editor for Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty, which provides news and information to countries without a free press. As a contributor to Foreign Policy Magazine, she investigates and analyzes complex international issues. Kelly spent seven years reporting about human rights, international relations, and security for Radio Free Asia.

In addition to academia and journalism, Kelly has been engaged with multiple international human rights NGOs and civil society organizations on communications, policy, and strategic planning.

Her topical expertise is in human rights; press freedom and freedom of expression; disinformation/misinformation; media and democracy; political and non-profit communication; and media, culture, and identity.

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Kelly Fincham

Lecturer in Journalism and Communications, University of Galway
I’m the programme director for the Global Media and Communication MA at National University Ireland Galway and I also teach journalism (social media) in the undergraduate and graduate programmes with a focus on social and digital journalism and media theory.

My research agenda is focused on the ways in which social media have impacted journalism and I am particularly interested in the ways that bad-faith actors are weaponising journalism norms in a social and digital media context. I draw from Andrew Chadwick’s hybrid media theory in understanding how social media has created new ways that information can flow in a hybrid media environment.

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Kelly Gregg

Assistant Professor of Urban Planning, University at Buffalo
Kelly Gregg, assistant professor of urban planning, pursues place-based research at the intersection of planning, urban design, and landscape architecture. Specifically her work focuses on street design and pedestrian environments in both an historic and contemporary context. Her current research includes examining recent street adaptations to enable physical distancing during the coronavirus pandemic. She strives to approach challenges in practice and in research with an interdisciplinary perspective that references her background in both planning and design. She completed her PhD in Planning at the University of Toronto in 2019. She also holds a Master's Degree in Urban Planning (MUP) and Urban Design (MUD) from The University of Michigan and a Bachelor of Landscape Architecture (BLA) from The Pennsylvania State University.

Her publications from 2019 include a chapter co-authored with Paul Hess PhD that was published in the New Companion to Urban Design edited by Tridib Banerjee and Anastasia Loukaitou-Sideris. Additionally, part of her dissertation work on pedestrian malls was published in the journal Planning Perspectives. And a co-authored article on ‘Complete Street’ municipal policy was in the International Journal of Sustainable Transportation.

Prior to joining the faculty at Buffalo, Gregg taught first-year common core courses for planning, landscape architecture, and architecture students at Ball State University. Her other previous experience includes work at the University of Cincinnati, where Kelly managed technical service projects, program development, and assisted with studio teaching at the Niehoff Urban Studio and Community Design Center. Additionally, she worked at The Graham Sustainability Institute at the University of Michigan and assisted the Detroit Climate Action Collaborative (DCAC) in developing a community lead climate action plan for the City of Detroit. Gregg has also worked on urban design visioning for climate adaptation in Manhattan, NY. This collaborative work was featured in The Atlantic Cities shortly after Hurricane Sandy in December 2012.

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Kelly Grindrod

Associate Professor, School of Pharmacy, University of Waterloo
Dr. Grindrod is a pharmacist and pharmacy professor at the University of Waterloo School of Pharmacy. Dr. Grindrod completed her BScPharm at the University of Alberta, her Masters and Doctoral degrees in pharmacy at the University of British Columbia, and a hospital pharmacy residency at the the London Health Sciences Centre. Here work focuses on using technology to educate healthcare providers and the public on the use of medicines, including drugs and vaccines.

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Kelly Saunders

PhD Candidate, University of Canberra
Kelly Saunders is a lawyer and PhD Candidate at the University of Canberra in the field of Futures Studies.

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Kelly Summers

Assistant Professor of History, Department of Humanities, MacEwan University
I specialize in the history of France from the Old Regime through the Napoleonic era. My research on revolutionary migration examines issues that still resonate today: how individual liberties and national security conflict during times of political upheaval; how revolutions end; and how, in their aftermath, divided populations might be reconciled. I am currently completing a book entitled The Great Return: Émigrés, Refugees, and Revolution in France, 1789-1815, which will for the first time chart the complete life cycle of emigration, refuge, and re-migration during the French revolutionary era.

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Kelly Ann Blake

Gherrang/Biodiversity Project Officer, Wadawurrung Traditional Owners Aboriginal Corporation, Indigenous Knowledge
Kelly Ann Blake is a Wadawurrung Woman and Biodiversity Project Officer at the Wadawurrung Traditional Owners Aboriginal Corporation.

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Kelly Anne Young

Senior Researcher, University of South Africa
Dr. Kelly Young is a senior researcher in the Institute for Open and Distance Learning (IODL) at the University of South Africa (UNISA) with an academic background in Psychology. Her interests are centred primarily on student success models and predictions in the context of South African higher education and specifically in distance education. She has written papers appearing in journals such as the Journal of Psychopathology and Behavioural Assessment and the South African Journal of Education on topics ranging from psychometric analyses to cyberbullying. Dr. Young completed her doctoral degree at UNISA under the supervision of Dr. Angelo Fynn and Prof. Elizabeth Archer. Her thesis examined psychological grit and its efficacy in determining student retention among postgraduate students enrolled at a South African distance education institution.

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Kelly M Greenhill

Associate Professor and Senior Research Fellow at Tufts University and at MIT, Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT)
Kelly M. Greenhill is a professor of international relations and security studies, with faculty appointments at Tufts University and at MIT, where she also directs the MIT-Seminar XXI Program. Greenhill's research follows four intersecting and overlapping lines of inquiry: the politics of information; migration, refugees and security; military intervention and operations; and coercion and asymmetric influence.

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Kelsey Adams

PhD candidate, Queensland University of Technology
Kelsey Adams is a PhD candidate at the School of Justice at QUT. She is an interdisciplinary scholar in psychology and criminology. Her thesis, Understanding the Rape Acknowledgment Process: A Follow-up Study (submitted 2024) explored rape survivors’ journeys of labelling personal experiences of sexual violence. She spoke to her PhD findings at TEDxQUT 2023.

Kelsey holds a Bachelor of Psychological Science from UQ.

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Kelsey Garrison

PhD student, Department of Sport Management, University of Florida
Kelsey Garrison is a PhD student and a Graduate Assistant at the Department of Sport Management at the University of Florida. She earned her Bachelor of Arts in Sport Management with a minor in Digital Sports Media at Belmont Abbey College. Her research focus is on diversity and inclusion in sport, with a focus on the gender and LGBTQ+ community. She has a keen interest in pursuing pedagogy and currently tutors student athletes in multiple subject areas.

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Kelsey Norman

Fellow for the Middle East, Rice University's Baker Institute for Public Policy, Rice University
I am a Fellow for the Middle East and Director of the Women's Rights, Human Rights and Refugees program at Rice University's Baker Institute for Public Policy. My book, 'Reluctant Reception: Refugees, Migration and Governance in the Middle East and North Africa,' was published by Cambridge University Press in 2021.

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Kelsey Pukelis

Ph.D. Student in Public Policy, Harvard Kennedy School
I am a Ph.D. student in Public Policy at the Harvard Kennedy School. I am an empirical public economist, with secondary fields in labor and behavioral economics. I am particularly interested in the relationship between the social safety net and work. My current research focuses on the Supplemental Nutrition Assitance Program (SNAP): the largest nutrition assistance program in the U.S. I have studied the impact of work requirements on employment and earnings, and I am currently studying the effects of drastic administrative changes to SNAP since the COVID-19 pandemic and the nature of stigma associated with the program. I primarily apply quasi-experimental methods to publicly available and administrative data. More broadly, I am also interested in applied econometric methods and the effect of social norms and pressures on individual behavior. By acquiring deep contextual knowledge and applying insights from other social sciences into economics, my goal is to deepen our understanding of the consequences of policy design choices in part by incorporating the perspective of individuals who are affected by them.

I am a James M. and Cathleen D. Stone PhD Scholar in Inequality and Wealth Concentration in Harvard University's Multidisciplinary Program in Inequality & Social Policy and an awardee of the National Science Foundation's Graduate Research Fellowship Program. During the summer of 2020, I worked as a Research Intern at Microsoft Research New England. Prior to graduate school, I was a Research Specialist Intermediate at the University of Virginia's Frank Batten School of Leadership and Public Policy. In 2017, I earned a B.A. with honors in Mathematical Methods in the Social Sciences, Economics, and Mathematics from Northwestern University.

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