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Neda Zolfaghari

Project Coordinator, Pacific Institute on Pathogens, Pandemics and Society, and the Pandemics & Borders Project, Simon Fraser University
I am a Project Coordinator with PIPPS and the Pandemics & Borders Project. I hold a BSc in Molecular Biology and Biochemistry and a Certificate in Genomics from SFU. I am passionate about promoting EDI in science and inclusivity, as well as mentoring the youth to consider a career in STEM, which led me to engage in volunteer work with STEMPacts through the Immigrant and International Women in Science (IWS).

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Neeraj Bunkar

PhD Candidate, English, Linguistics and Philosophy, Nottingham Trent University
Neeraj Bunkar is a Doctoral fellow at the Department of English, Linguistics, and Philosophy at Nottingham Trent University, Nottingham, United Kingdom, with a specific interest in Caste, Dalit, Rajasthani folklore, Oral History and Indian Cinema. Bunkar has published a book review and post script in the journal Economic Political Weekly, “Spring Thunder: Adivasi Resistance for ‘Jal, Jangal, Jameen,’” and "Subalternity at the Centre - A Young Diary Demands Radical Change", respectively.
Prior to joining PhD, he obtained BA(H) in Political Science from Kirori Mal College, University of Delhi, and an MA in Social Work with specialization in Dalit, and Tribal Studies and Action from Tata Institute of Social Sciences, Mumbai.

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Neeraja Chinchalkar

PhD in Earth and Planetary Science and Exploration, Western University
I am a PhD student in Earth Sciences at UWO, with a research focus in planetary and geological sciences. My research interests are meteorite impact craters, rocks affected by hypervelocity impacts and terrestrial-lunar analogs.

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Negin Riazi

Health Promotion Specialist - Knowledge Translation and Exchange, University of British Columbia
Dr. Negin Riazi is health promotion specialist at the University of British Columbia focusing on knowledge translation and exchange within Student Health & Wellbeing.

Dr. Riazi completed her PhD in the School of Kinesiology at The University of British Columbia with Dr. Guy Faulkner. Her research on children's physical activity had two main foci: children’s independent mobility and population-level physical activity initiatives and policy-level interventions. She completed a Postdoctoral Research Fellowship in the Department of Health Sciences at Brock University. Her postdoctoral research focused on the impacts of the COVID-19 pandemic and consequent schools closures/re-openings on adolescent mental health.

She is passionate about knowledge mobilization/translation and has been involved in several knowledge translation projects including: a) the translation of the Canadian 24-Hour Movement Guidelines for Children and Youth (5–17), b) the Early Years (0–4 years), c) independent mobility (see free documentary 'Running Free: Children's Independent Mobility' on YouTube), and more.

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Neil Box

Associate Clinical Professor of Dermatology and Epidemiology, University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus
Neil Box is a cancer researcher and community educator with expertise in p53 pathway biology as it applies to skin, hematologic and other cancers who is passionate about increasing public awareness for cancer prevention. Interests include using human subjects and model systems to understand how gene variants work together with environmental exposures to influence normal and disease phenotypes in humans.

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Neil Durrant

Adjunct fellow, Macquarie University
I am an Adjunct Fellow in the Philosophy Department at Macquarie University, with a research interest in applied ethics, specialising in Nietzsche studies, friendship and practical philosophy. I work as the Faculty Executive Director for the Faculty of Arts at Macquarie University. I am the author of Nietzsche's Renewal of Ancient Ethics: Friendship as Contest. I also run an Instagram account for people interested in philosophy and publish a weekly newsletter (http://neildurrant.substack.com) on practical ethics.

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Neil D’Cruze

I am interested in a range of conservation and animal welfare issues. Through my research, I seek to obtain the data needed to inform practical solutions that reduce the suffering of wild animals and protect wild populations.

Since 2004, I have led biodiversity surveys throughout Africa, Asia, Europe and Central America that have generated baseline ecological data for a range of different taxa in previously unexplored areas.

These field surveys led to the discovery of six new species and also secured the first wild photographic evidence of the endangered Visayan spotted deer and Warty pig via remote camera trapping in the Philippines.

More recently, I have also been involved in addressing a number of complex global issues that threaten wild animal welfare and survival including human-wildlife conflict and wildlife trade.

My efforts have helped to improve the welfare and conservation status of a wide range of different species including Sloth bears in India, Civets in Indonesia, Brown bears in Turkey, and Green turtles in the Caribbean.

A professional photographer, images relating to my research have also featured in a number of high profile media publications such as the Guardian, Der Spiegal, Le Monde and National Geographic.

During my career I am fortunate to have lived, worked and travelled in over 40 countries across 6 continents and have published over 30 peer-reviewed scientific articles. I first joined WildCRU as visiting academic in 2014.

My main research areas of interests are: biodiversity surveys, human-wildlife conflict and wildlife trade.

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Neil Gordon

Lecturer in Computer Science, University of Hull
I am a lecturer in Computer Science, with research interests covering areas at the intersection of computer science with mathematics, as well as pedagogic aspects around computer science. I am also an advocate of education for sustainable development, which includes developing an apprecation of sustainability issues in the computing curriculum.

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Neil Klug

Senior Lecturer, University of the Witwatersrand
Neil Klug is Senior Lecturer in the School of Architecture and Planning at Wits University.

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Neil Lee

Neil is an Assistant Professor of Economic Geography at the LSE. He is also Director of the MSc in Local Economic Development and the BSc in Geography with Economics. He joined the Department in 2013, having previously been Head of Socio-Economic Research at The Work Foundation. He holds a PhD in Economic Geography from the LSE and was a visiting scholar at TCLab, Columbia University.

His research considers cities, economic change and the social dimensions of innovation. He is particularly interested in the distribution of the proceeds of growth and the links between innovation and inequality. He has also published on the economics of the creative industries and the link between cultural diversity, innovation and urban economies.

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Neil Malan

Research associate, Climate Change Research Centre, UNSW Sydney
I’m a physical oceanographer at the University of New South Wales, having spent the last 5 years working on how the dynamics of the ocean and atmosphere influence the continental shelf waters off the east coast of Australia. I also have research interests in ocean observing systems, marine extremes, shelf-deep ocean connections and biophysical coupling.

Born and raised in Cape Town, South Africa, I completed my PhD on the dynamics of the Agulhas Current off the east coast of Southern Africa, before moving to Australia for my postdoctoral work.

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Neil Marsh

Professor of Chemistry and Biological Chemistry, University of Michigan
My laboratory is interested in novel mechanisms of enzyme catalysis, enzyme regulation and designing self-assembling proteins. Our current research projects focus on enzymes that catalyze carboxylation and decarboxylation of aromatic molecules, which may provide routes to green commodity chemicals. We are also studying the regulation and interactions of enzymes involved in the cellular antiviral response. Lastly, we are developing strategies for the assembly of proteins into nano-cages. Our research is inherently inter-disciplinary and draws on a synergistic combination of bio-organic, bio-inorganic and bio-physical chemistry. We are fortunate to enjoy numerous productive collaborations with other research groups at Michigan.

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Neil O'Brian

Assistant Professor of Political Science, University of Oregon
I write on public opinion, parties and polarization.

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Neil Ormerod

Professor of Theology, Australian Catholic University

I began my academic career as a mathematician, obtaining a PhD in pure mathematics from UNSW in 1979. After working as a mathematician I began undertaking studies in theology, completing a Bachelor of Divinity, and Master of Theology from MCD before completing my DTheol

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Neil Saunders

Senior Lecturer in Mathematics, University of Greenwich
Neil Saunders is a Senior Lecturer in Mathematics at the University of Greenwich and an Honorary Associate at The University of Sydney. His research focuses on geometric and combinatorial aspects of representation theory - the study of abstract symmetry. He also has interests in music, language and philosophy of mind.

Neil has a PhD in Pure Mathematics from the University of Sydney and has worked as a research fellow at the University of Bristol, the EPFL in Switzerland and at City University of London.

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Neil Seeman

Senior Fellow, Institute of Health Policy, Management and Evaluation, University of Toronto, and Adjunct Professor, Dalla Lana School of Public Health, University of Toronto
Please see: http://www.neilseeman.com

Neil Seeman is a Canadian writer, Internet entrepreneur and mental health advocate.

He is the author of the 2023 book, "Accelerated Minds: Unlocking the Fascinating, Inspiring, and Often Destructive Impulses that Drive the Entrepreneurial Brain" (Sutherland House Books).

At the University of Toronto, he teaches at the Dalla Lana School of Public Health, and is a senior fellow in the Institute of Health Policy, Management and Evaluation (IHPME), The Fields Institute for Research in Mathematical Sciences, Massey College, the HIVE Lab, and the Investigative Journalism Bureau.

Neil is a regular contributor to Nikkei Asia, The Toronto Star, and Healthcare Quarterly. He has published his research on mental health topics in Nature, Synapse, and in other leading academic journals. He is the co-author of three books on mental health, including XXL: Obesity and the Limits of Shame, which was a finalist for the Donner Book Prize and was selected as an “outstanding” title by the University Press Books Committee.

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Neil Bradley Durrant

Adjunct fellow, Macquarie University
I am an Adjunct Fellow in the Philosophy Department at Macquarie University, with a research interest in applied ethics, specialising in Nietzsche studies, friendship and practical philosophy. I work as the Faculty Executive Director for the Faculty of Arts at Macquarie University.

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Neil Edwin Duchac II

Associate Professor of Social Work and Human Services, Kennesaw State University
Neil Duchac, DrPH, Ed.D., Ph.D., is an Associate Professor of Social Work and Human Services at Kennesaw State University. For the past 30 years, he has worked in a variety of positions in the field of mental health. In the state of Georgia, he is a Licensed Professional Counselor. Additionally, he is a Nationa Certified Counselor (NCC), Approved Clinical Supervisor (ACS), Certified School Counselor, and Human Services- Board Certified Professional. He strongly advocates for those with intellectual and developmental disabilities and is interested in the intersectionality of public and mental health.

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Nello Cristianini

Nello Cristianini is a Professor of Artificial Intelligence at the University of Bristol since March 2006, and a recipient of both a ERC Advanced Grant, and of a Royal Society Wolfson Merit Award. He has wide research interests in the areas of data science, artificial intelligence, machine learning, and applications to computational social sciences, digital humanities, news content analysis.

He has contributed extensively to the field of statistical AI. Before the appointment to Bristol he has held faculty positions at the University of California, Davis, and visiting positions at the University of California, Berkeley, and in many other institutions. Before that he was a research assistant at Royal Holloway, University of London. He has also covered industrial positions. He has a PhD from the University of Bristol, a MSc from Royal Holloway, University of London, and a Degree in Physics from University of Trieste. Since 2001 has been Action Editor of the Journal of Machine Learning Research (JMLR), and since 2005 also Associate Editor of the Journal of Artificial Intelligence Research (JAIR). He is co-author of the books 'An Introduction to Support Vector Machines' and 'Kernel Methods for Pattern Analysis' with John Shawe-Taylor, and "Introduction to Computational Genomics" with Matt Hahn (all published by Cambridge University Press).

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Nelly Liyanagamage

Lecturer, University of Notre Dame Australia
Dr Nelly Liyanagamage is a Sessional Lecturer in the School of Business and Law, Notre Dame University Australia, and a Visiting Research Associate in the School of Business, University of Wollongong, Australia. Nelly has a PhD in Management. Her current research focuses on relational leadership theory, Machiavellian leadership, qualitative methodologies, and emotions in the workplace.

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Nerida Chazal

Lecturer in Criminal Justice and Sociology, University of South Australia
Dr Nerida Chazal is a Lecturer in Criminal Justice and Sociology at the University of South Australia. She is an anti-trafficking researcher who has worked as a consultant for Australian Red Cross Support for Trafficked People Program and the Australian Institute of Criminology. Her research examines human trafficking, forced marriage, gender violence and international criminal justice mechanisms.

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Nerida Wilson

Adjunct Senior Research Fellow, The University of Western Australia
Dr Nerida Wilson is a marine molecular biologist, who received her B.Sc from University of Melbourne, and B.Sc. (Hons.) and PhD at University of Queensland (2004). After two postdocs in the USA she returned to Australia to work at the Australian Museum, and later the Western Australian Museum. Currently, Nerida works as Scientific Campaign Coordinator at the National Biodiversity DNA Library, CSIRO.

Her research interests focus on understanding and describing the extent of biological diversity present on Earth and resolving the evolutionary relationships among those taxa. She is passionate about taxonomy and systematics as the foundational discipline that underpins biological science. Nerida has published over 100 peer-reviewed publications and has four species named after her. Nerida has participated on over 16 oceanographic expeditions and acted as Chief Scientist on several of those.

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Netta Weinstein

Professor, School of Psychology, University of Reading
Netta Weinstein is a Professor in the School of Psychology at the University of Reading and Research Associate at the University of Oxford. She received her PhD in Clinical Psychology from the University of Rochester (2010). She studies the bi-directional relations between interpersonal exchanges and human motivation, with a particular focus on interpersonal supports such as listening for autonomous functioning, self-expression, and self-connection. She is also focused on understanding self-connection through solitude, asking how can time alone help people to recenter and connect with the self?

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Neveen Abdalla

Lecturer, International Relations, Defence, and Security, Brunel University London
Dr Abdalla is a lecturer of International Relations, Defence, and Security at Brunel University, London. She is a member of the Brunel Centre for Intelligence and Security Studies, focusing on the Requirements and Priorities process that are integral to intelligence mandates. Dr Abdalla is also a senior intelligence analyst for MS Risk, with a focus on the Middle East, and north and West Africa.

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Neven S. Fučkar

Senior Researcher, School of Geography and the Environmen, University of Oxford, and Lecturer, School of Geography and Sustainable Development, University of St Andrews
Neven S. Fučkar is Lecturer in the School of Geography and Sustainable Development at the University of St Andrews, and Senior Researcher in the School of Geography and the Environment at the University of Oxford. Neven is climate and data scientist primarily focusing on prediction and impacts of extreme events in a changing climate.

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Nga Pham. CFA

Senior Research Fellow, Monash University
PhD in Finance (La Trobe University)
MBA (La Trobe University)
Bachelor of Commerce (The University of Melbourne)
Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA) charterholder since 2011.

Consultant to the International Finance Corporation, a member of the World Bank Group in Corporate Governance
Senior Research Fellow, The Monash Centre for Financial Studies, Monash Business School, Monash University

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Nhu Nguyen

PhD Ccandidate in Management, McGill University
I’m a PhD candidate in Management at McGill University. My research addresses gender inequality in two crucial areas: entrepreneurship and film-making. In entrepreneurship, I focus on uncovering the subtle biases that often go unnoticed in startup evaluations. Meanwhile, my work in film-making centers on identifying the key network structures that foster women's career longevity as movie directors. My research has been published in the prestigious 'Entrepreneurship Theory and Practice' journal and honoured with the Kauffman Foundation's Best Student Paper Award. Through my work, I hope to contribute to global efforts aimed at combating gender inequality and fostering an equitable and inclusive work environment for people of all genders.

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Nial Wheate

Senior Lecturer in Pharmaceutics, University of Sydney

Dr Wheate completed a Bachelor of Science degree with 1st class honours from the University of New South Wales whilst at the Australian Defence Force Academy. He then completed a PhD in medicinal chemistry under Professor J. Grant Collins. Since then he has worked in the School of Biomedical and Health Sciences at the University of Western Sydney (Australia) and the Strathclyde Institute of Pharmacy and Biomedical Science (Scotland) before taking up a position in the Faculty of Pharmacy at the University of Sydney (Australia) in 2012.

Dr Wheate's research interests lie in whole-of-pipeline discovery and development of platinum-based anticancer drugs including: design and synthesis, in vitro and in vivo screening, drug-DNA binding, nanoparticle based delivery, solid state chemistry and co-crystals, toxicology and pharmacokinetics, and dosage formulation. Additionally, his research also examines the drug delivery application of macrocycles (including cyclodextrins, cucurbiturils and pillararenes) and their host-guest complexes.

Dr Wheate was previously the Head of Cancer Research in the Faculty of Pharmacy.

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Niall Cunningham

Senior Lecturer in Quantitative Human Geography, Newcastle University
I am a social geographer based at Newcastle University. My work sits at the intersection of the disciplines of geography, history and sociology, with a focus on the geographies of class and race and tackling the conceptualisation, distribution and lived realities of inequalities between groups and individuals. Before coming to Newcastle in 2019 I was Assistant Professor in Human Geography at Durham University and between 2011 and 2015 I was Research Fellow in Quantitative Analyses of Social and Cultural Participation at CRESC: The ESRC Centre for Research on Socio-cultural Change at the University of Manchester. My first academic role was as Research Associate in History at Lancaster University in 2008. I am a UK state qualified secondary school teacher and taught in schools in the north of England and in Japan. I am also a Fellow of the Higher Education Academy.

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Niall Ó Dochartaigh

Professor of Political Science and Director of the MA Public Policy at the University of Galway. I have published extensively on the Northern Ireland conflict, on peace negotiations and on territorial conflict. Publications include 'Civil Rights to Armalites: Derry and the birth of the Irish Troubles' and the co-edited books 'Political Violence in Context' and 'Dynamics of Political Change in Ireland: Making and Breaking a Divided Island'. My most recent book, 'Deniable Contact: Back-channel Negotiation in Northern Ireland', provides the first full-length study of the secret negotiations and back-channels that were used in repeated efforts to end the Northern Ireland conflict. It won the 2022 Brian Farrell Book Prize of the Political Studies Association of Ireland, was shortlisted for the 27th Christopher Ewart-Biggs Literary Prize and was awarded a Special Commendation Prize in the National University of Ireland Historical Research Prize.

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Niall G MacKenzie

Professor of Entrepreneurship and Business History, University of Glasgow
Professor Niall G MacKenzie FRSA is a three-time graduate of the University of Glasgow. He currently serves as the joint Editor in Chief of Business History.

Prior to re-joining the University, he worked at the universities of Cambridge, Wales and Strathclyde in the fields of entrepreneurship and innovation. To date he has raised over £10m in research income. His research interests are in the areas of business history, entrepreneurship, innovation, and regional development with a particular focus on Scotland and Scotch whisky.

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Niamh Gaynor

Associate Professor of International Development, Dublin City University
Niamh was appointed to DCU's School of Law and Government in 2009 where she is currently an Associate Professor of International Development.
She holds a PhD in Sociology from Maynooth University, and an MSc in Rural Development and a BSc (hons) in Botany and Mathematics, both from University College Dublin. She has worked with a number of development agencies and NGOs conducting field research and project evaluations in Africa and Central Europe.
Her research focuses on how social and political inequalities are produced and reproduced. Her work to date has focused on exploring the conditions under which more marginalised groups and communities wield political influence at local and national levels. She has conducted field research in a wide range of African countries (most recently, Burundi, DRC, Rwanda and Malawi), as well as in Ireland. Her recent book (2022), Engendering Democracy in Africa: Women, Politics and Development is published by Routledge and is freely available on Open Access here. She is currently (2022-2023) working on a co-edited book on the history of development education in Ireland. This is co-edited with Eilish Dillon (Maynooth University), Gerard McCann (Queen's University) and Stephen McCloskey (Centre for Global Education, Belfast).

Niamh also serves on the editorial board of Policy and Practice - a Development Education Review. She also regularly serves as a reviewer for a wide range of international journals and book publishers.

Research interests
The politics of development, participation and governance - in Africa and in Ireland; civil society and community; media and development.

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Niamh Humphries

Senior Lecturer, RCSI Graduate School of Healthcare Management, RCSI University of Medicine and Health Sciences
Niamh is a Senior Lecturer in the RCSI Graduate School of Healthcare Management. She has been researching health workforce issues for the past 17 years and currently leads a HRB-funded research project focused on hospital doctor retention and emigration.

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Niccolò Pisani

Professor of Strategy and International Business, International Institute for Management Development (IMD)
Niccolò Pisani is Professor of Strategy and International Business at IMD. His areas of expertise are strategic management and international business, with emphasis on globalization, sustainability and digitization. One of Niccolò’s key areas of interest is corporate social responsibility – his research in this stream has recently focused on inequality and sustainable cities.

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Nichol Castro

Assistant Professor of Communicative Disorders and Sciences, University at Buffalo
Prof. Castro’s research focuses on word retrieval in aging adults and adults with language impairments (e.g., aphasia, dementia), with a particular focus on how words are organized in memory. Her research uses behavioral studies and computational modeling

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