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Alyssa Martino

PhD Candidate , University of Sydney
Bachelor of Science majoring in Agricultural Science and Genetics - Graduated UWA 2019
Bachelor of Science (Honours - First Class) in Biochemistry - Graduated USyd 2020
PhD - Molecular Plant Pathology - Currently at USyd

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Alyssa Clare Milton

Senior Research Fellow, University of Sydney
To help people achieve optimal mental health and wellbeing across their lifespan, Dr Milton's focus is on working with communities to co-produce child, youth and adult mental health and wellbeing programs using participatory design and evaluation methodologies. The goal is to make face-to-face and digital programs more meaningful to the people who use them.

Dr Milton is a Psychologist, a Researcher Fellow at The University of Sydney’s Faculty of Medicine & Health and the Deputy Director of the People Program for the ARC Centre of Excellence for Children and Families over the Life Course. Dr Milton is a scientific advisor for multiple non-government organisations such as SANE Australia and the Raise Foundation, has founded and directs an Australia-wide Qualitative Research Network. Dr Milton has worked for two decades across academic and senior management roles in the mental health sector in Australia and the UK. She was a Principal Research Associate/Senior Research Clinician and lecturer for University College London (UCL) where she advised on, and implemented, interventions delivered across NHS mental health services.

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Alyssa J. Davis

PhD Student in Sociology, Vanderbilt University
Alyssa Davis received her B.A. in Psychology from Clemson University in 2020, and her M.A. in Social Sciences from Clemson University in 2022. Her research interests include gender, sexuality, masculinity, sexual assault, and online social movements. Her master’s thesis focused on analyzing an online, predominately male, hate group and their constructions of masculinity and masculine power. Additional projects Alyssa has been on have analyzed Reddit comments in response to Drag Queen Story Hour, evaluated of the effectiveness of SAMFEs in sexual assault cause outcomes, and studied constructions of sexual consent online.

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Alyssa K Gerhardt

PhD Candidate, Department of Sociology and Social Anthropology, Dalhousie University
Alyssa Gerhardt is a PhD Candidate in the Department of Sociology and Social Anthropology at Dalhousie University. She is a mixed method researcher specializing in Economic Sociology. Her research examines the everyday experiences of people living with personal debt, and considers how debt is a factor shaping experiences of social inequality.

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Alysson Watson

Associate lecturer in journalism, University of Newcastle
Alysson Watson is a former journalist and media advisor who teaches journalism and public affairs at the University of Newcastle. For her PhD she is researching the 'death knock' practice of Australian print and digital journalists.

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Amadou Ghouenzen Mfondi

Chargé de cours et chercheur en études des conflits, Université Saint-Paul / Saint Paul University
Amadou Ghouenzen Mfondi a un doctorat en études de conflits à l'Université Saint-Paul, à Ottawa au Canada. Il est chargé de cours. Ses recherches portent sur les conflits identitaires, les politiques d'identité et le processus de paix et de résolution de conflits dans les sociétés nationales soumises à des dynamiques de fragmentation.

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Amalendu Misra

My current preoccupation concerns interrogation of violence in the political process. There are three interrelated intellectual queries I am pursuing while using violence as the abiding theme. The first one examines the Politics of Sexual Violence in Armed Conflicts. The second one evaluates the Role of Violence in the Sacred. And the third one explores ways of Managing Violence in Post-Conflict Societies.

My other subsidiary research interests are: ethno-politics; conservative nationalism; religious radicalism; and peace-building in deeply divided societies.

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Amalia Rebecca Miller

Georgia S. Bankard Professor of Economics, University of Virginia

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Amanda Avery

Lecturer in Nutrition, University of Nottingham
Amanda Avery worked as a community dietitian in Southern Derbyshire for over 22 years, with both a public health remit and as a clinician working in primary care, before moving to Nottingham University in 2009 as a lecturer in Nutrition and Dietetics.

A period of time was spent working in the Public Health department with the remit to develop a local Obesity Strategy. This was developed and launched in 2000 so was very much one of the first local obesity strategies available! During the secondment period there was also the opportunity to explore the feasibility of Primary Care working in partnership with the commercial slimming sector and project managing this piece of research. This became the evidence base for the slimming on referral scheme which is now part of many local weight management pathways across the country. It was also the start of my involvement with Slimming World where I have now worked on a part-time basis for the past 10 years as a Consultant dietitian in weight management. This provides many opportunities to keep totally up-to-date with all the developments in weight management and to be involved in developments within the Company - for example being involved in the development of a programme for teenagers and more recently involvement in a RCT developing an intervention to support appropriate weight management during pregnancy.

Other areas of interest, developed throughout those many years of community work, are community development, infant nutrition - chairing the group involved in the development of a local infant feeding policy (all 4editions), school meals, diabetes management and behaviour change techniques. One of my greatest achievements, (in my eyes), was my involvement in the Change to Cup campaign which has the potential to have a significant influence on nutritional intake. It is great to see that at last more emphasis is being placed on getting nutrition right from a very young age and indeed re-prioritising pregnancy as a key time.

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Amanda Bao

Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Technology, Environmental Management and Safety, Rochester Institute of Technology
Amanda Bao is an Associate Professor and Program Director in Civil Engineering Technology at Rochester Institute of Technology. She got her Ph.D. degree in Civil Engineering from the University of Colorado at Boulder, USA, in 2006. Dr. Bao started teaching at Rochester Institute of Technology in 2010 and she regularly teaches structural engineering courses. Prior to RIT, she worked as a bridge structural engineer at Jacobs Engineering Group, Inc. and Michael Baker International, Inc. in Denver, Colorado, and she is a licensed professional engineer in Colorado and New York, USA. Dr. Amanda Bao won the 2021 Eisenhart Award for Outstanding Teaching at RIT. Dr. Bao has been actively involved in engineering education research since 2011, including digital learning, active learning and intensive collaboration with industry. Dr. Bao develops a teaching website: http://baoteachingcet.com/ and opens a YouTube Structural Design Teaching channel to post screencasts to supplement traditional lecture-type classes, and she also created hands-on active learning modules to improve teaching and learning effectiveness. In addition to education research, Dr. Bao conducts research in the areas of bridge resiliency and sustainability, innovative construction materials and evaluation of aging infrastructure. She has extensive research experience in finite element modeling and lab testing of structures and published more than 20 research papers.

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Amanda Bryant

Adjunct Assistant Professor, Department of Philosophy (FluxLab), University of Calgary

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Amanda Cahill-Ripley

Senior Lecturer in Law, University of Liverpool
Dr Cahill-Ripley's research specialism is international human rights law. She is an expert on economic, social and cultural rights, in particular the right to an adequate standard of living; economic and social rights and conflict, transitional justice and peacebuilding & human rights and development. She is also interested in the rights of women; international humanitarian law; human rights and public law in the UK and Ireland and methods of human rights research. Dr Cahill-Ripley's geographical areas of interest to date are Northern Ireland and Israel/Palestine.

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Amanda Chadburn

Member of Kellogg College, University of Oxford and Visiting Fellow in Archaeology, Bournemouth University
Dr Amanda Chadburn FSA is a professional archaeologist and historic environment adviser. She started her professional career in local government and joined English Heritage in 1987 where she worked in various casework and policy roles. She left in 2022 to concentrate on research, voluntary work and teaching. Whilst at English Heritage, she was an Inspector of Ancient Monuments for fifteen years, during which period she supervised numerous placements on the University of Oxford’s “In Service” post-graduate Certificate in Archaeology. She later taught on University of Oxford’s MSc Diploma in Archaeology, and currently teaches on its MSc in Applied Landscape Archaeology.

She was the Lead Adviser for the Stonehenge and Avebury World Heritage Site for English Heritage for twenty years from 1992-2012, later moving into national policy roles, including spells as a Senior International Adviser and Senior Rural and Environmental Adviser. More recently, she led on the impact of national infrastructure on the historic environment and was seconded to the Heritage Team at the Department of Digital, Culture Media and Sport 2021-22.

Amanda has served on numerous boards and committees including the Council of the Society of Antiquaries of London and the Archaeology Panel of the National Trust. She was elected as a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries in 1999 and as a Corresponding Member of the German Archaeological Institute in 2009. She was elected to the Executive Board of the European Association of Archaeologists in 2020 and a Trustee of the charity World Heritage UK in 2022.

She has taught archaeology and heritage management at the Universities of Bristol, UCL and Oxford, and co-supervised PhD students at the Universities of Bristol and Huddersfield. Her research interests include the prehistory of Britain; Iron Age (Celtic) coinage; landscape archaeology; archaeoastronomy, heritage management and World Heritage Sites.

Amanda has served on numerous boards and committees including the Council of the Society of Antiquaries of London and the Archaeology Panel of the National Trust. She was elected as a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries in 1999, as a Corresponding Member of the German Archaeological Institute in 2009 and as a Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland in 2023. She sits on the Executive Board of the European Association of Archaeologists and is a Trustee of the charity World Heritage UK.

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Amanda Cole1

Lead, Mental Health, Edith Cowan University
Dr Amanda Cole is ECU’s Lead Mental Health, and project Lead on the implementation of The Living Room at ECU. Dr Cole, in her role as Lead Mental Health is responsible for leading whole-of-institution student mental health initiatives to promote and support a mentally healthy learning and work environment. Amanda is a registered teacher, and a registered nurse of twenty years, who has worked in a variety of clinical areas, with her specialty in the area of mental health.
Amanda’s previous role was as the Director of Undergraduate Nursing Studies, and Bachelor Of Science (Nursing) Course Coordinator in the School of Nursing and Midwifery. Dr Cole is the Chair of the Australian College of Mental Health Nurses Education and Accreditation Committee. Amanda’s other areas of interest and research are in teaching and learning innovation, student wellbeing and success, and families living with mental illness.

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Amanda Daley

Professor of Behavioural Medicine, Loughborough University
Amanda is a Professor of Behavioural Medicine and an NIHR Research Professor in Public Health. Amanda is also the Director of the Centre for Lifestyle Medicine and Behaviour (CLiMB). Her work is focused on investigating the effects of lifestyle interventions on health outcomes. Amanda has a particular interest in testing lifestyle interventions that can be delivered by health care professionals within routine NHS consultations. She is the chief investigator on several on-going trials that are examining the effectiveness of community and general practice based physical activity and weight management interventions. Amanda currently leads a programme of work around testing the effects of physical activity calorie equivalent (PACE) food labelling on the purchase and consumption of food and drinks, and the role of standing desks during GP consultations. Amanda works closely with public health organisations, the NHS and other stakeholders. She is most interested in conducting randomised controlled trials, but also has a strong interest in conducting systematic reviews and interrogating large datasets. Amanda currently receives funding from a range of funding bodies and leads the following research awards:

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Amanda du Preez

Amanda du Preez is Professor in the Department of Visual Arts at the University of Pretoria, where she teaches Visual Culture Studies. She obtained a DPhil in English from the University of South Africa on the topic of cyberfeminism and embodiment in 2003. She has co-edited South African visual culture (2005); edited Taking a hard look: gender and visual culture (2009) and authored Gendered bodies and new technologies: rethinking embodiment in a cyber-era (2009). She served as assistant editor of two accredited journals, Image & Text and De Arte. Currently she serves on the editorial board of Gender Questions, advisory board Persona Studies, the VIAD (UJ) advisory board, and most notably the International Association for Visual Culture. She has a C2 rating from the NRF and received the award as researcher of the year (Arts Cluster) in 2013 and Lecturer of the Year (Humanities) in 2015.

Research focus areas: critical visual culture, feminist theory, gender, embodiment, cyber culture, the sublime, self-portraiture, social media, selfies, place and sense of belonging, digital humanities

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Amanda Eng

Senior Research Officer, Massey University
Dr Amanda Eng is a Senior Research Officer at the Research Centre for Hauora and Health (RCHH) at Massey University. She has considerable experience in conducting epidemiological studies in the field of occupational exposure and health. Dr Eng is currently working on a programme of research focusing on occupational health and national meta-data, including a recently completed study examining occupational risk factors for cardiovascular disease and a study examining occupational risk factors for mental health, as well as a number of collaborative projects with WorkSafe.

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Amanda Gutierrez

Associate Professor in Literacy and WIL partnerships, Australian Catholic University
Associate Professor Amanda Gutierrez works in pre-service and postgraduate teacher training in literacy, policy and professional practice units; teaches and supervises HDR units and students; and has managed multiple partnerships (local and international). Her research interests include critical digital literacies, professional becoming of pre-service and practicing teachers and partnerships. She has been the lead on numerous successful partnership grants, and part of an QLD Education Horizon future schooling project. She has published in Q1 ranked journals.

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Amanda Kahn

Assistant Professor of Invertebrate Ecology at Moss Landing Marine Laboratories, San José State University
My research broadly focuses on the movement of food energy (carbon) within and between ecosystems, and on how animals facilitate this movement – especially in the food-starved deep sea. This research has involved studies of deep-sea sponges and octopuses from extinct underwater volcanoes off the coast of California, the unique glass sponge reefs of western Canada, and ‘cheese-bottom’ sponge grounds in the fjords of Norway. I studied biology and chemistry at CSU East Bay, then pursued a master's in marine science through Moss Landing Marine Laboratories via CSU Monterey Bay. I received my PhD in Ecology from the University of Alberta in Canada under the supervision of Dr. Sally Leys. I then completed postdoctoral fellowships studying sponges in the deep north Pacific and oceanography of the North Atlantic with the University of Alberta and Norway’s Institute of Marine Research, then became a postdoctoral fellow studying the ecology and physiology of the sponges of Sur Ridge with the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute. In 2019 I joined Moss Landing Marine Laboratories and San Jose State University as an assistant professor in invertebrate ecology, where my students and I continue exploring the fascinating lives of invertebrates.

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Amanda Karakas

Associate Professor, School of Physics and Astronomy, Monash University
My primary area of research interest is in the evolution and nucleosynthesis of sun-like low and intermediate-mass stars and the origin of elements in galaxies. The story of the origin of the elements is intimately tied to the processes of stellar evolution, which describes how stars change with time as a result of nuclear fusion.

One focus of my research is the intriguing mystery of the production of heavy elements in stars, that is, elements heavier than iron. While astronomers can explain the origin of most of the elements in nature, the type of the stars that produced the heavy elements is still highly uncertain, especially in the early universe. My research has been focused on the role that low and intermediate-star stars play in this story.

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Amanda Lilleyman

Adjunct associate, Charles Darwin University
Amanda Lilleyman is an adjunct at Charles Darwin University, holds a PhD and honours in shorebird ecology, and completed postdoctoral research on a threatened migratory shorebird in Darwin Harbour, Northern Territory. Amanda is an advocate for threatened species conservation and works with the community on local conservation matters. Amanda currently works supporting Indigenous ranger programs in north Australia.

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Amanda Lotz

Amanda D. Lotz is professor of Communication Studies and Screen Arts & Cultures at the University of Michigan. She is the author of The Television Will Be Revolutionized (New York University Press, 2014, 2007), Cable Guys: Television and American Masculinities in the 21st Century (New York University Press, 2014), and Redesigning Women: Television After the Network Era (University of Illinois Press, 2006), and editor of Beyond Prime Time: Television Programming in the Post-Network Era (Routledge, 2009). She is co-author, with Timothy Havens, of Understanding Media Industries (Oxford University Press, 2017, 2011) and, with Jonathan Gray, of Television Studies (Polity, 2011).

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Amanda Mergler

Lecturer, Queensland University of Technology

Dr Amanda Mergler is a Lecturer in the School of Cultural and Professional Learning at QUT. As a registered psychologist, Amanda teaches undergraduate and postgraduate students in human development, educational psychology, and behavior management. Amanda has been involved in research projects examining the values of teachers, pre-service teachers and school chaplains. A key interest area for Amanda is the role of ‘personal responsibility’ in the lives of young people, and her recent research in this area builds on her previous work in which she created an education program and survey to assess and enhance this construct in adolescents.

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Amanda NeMoyer

Assistant Research Professor of Psychological and Brain Sciences, Drexel University
Amanda NeMoyer, JD, PhD, is an assistant research professor in the Department of Psychological and Brain Sciences at Drexel University and a member of the Juvenile Justice Research & Reform Lab. NeMoyer earned her PhD in clinical psychology with a forensic concentration from Drexel University, completed a clinical internship in Health Service Psychology at Emory University School of Medicine/Grady Health System and completed a postdoctoral fellowship at the Disparities Research Unit at Massachusetts General Hospital, with support from Harvard Medical School and the National Institute of Mental Health.

With training in both psychology and law, Dr. NeMoyer conducts interdisciplinary research aimed at helping to create a more developmentally appropriate approach to juvenile justice that promotes positive youth outcomes. She has a passion for evaluating current juvenile justice practices and advocating for evidence-based policy change, with a particular focus on alternatives to detention and incarceration, including youth diversion and probation reform initiatives. Dr. NeMoyer has authored and co-authored more than 35 professional publications and more than 35 conference presentations. Her work has been funded by the National Institute of Justice, the Office of Juvenile Justice & Delinquency Prevention, the William T. Grant Foundation, the Spencer Foundation, the National Institute of Mental Health, and other national and local organizations.

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Amanda Pyman

Amanda is the Head of Department of Management at Deakin University. She has experience in higher education in both Australia and the UK, holding previous appointments at Monash University (MBA Programs Director) and the University of Kent (Deputy Director, MBA Programs).

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Amanda Rasmussen

Assistant Professor, Faculty of Science, University of Nottingham
Plant physiologist, working with trees, crops and horticultural species. In particular investigating adventitious (stem-formed) roots to understand how they develop and function - how are they triggered in normal development or by stressful environments, how do they take up nutrients and water and what that means for the whole plant. Currently funded by the Forestry Commission Tree Production Innovation Fund, Innovate UK Knowledge Transfer Partnership with Whetman Plants International and Royal Society International Exchange grant.

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Amanda Reichelt-Brushett

Professor Environmental and Marine Science, Southern Cross University
Professor Amanda Reichelt-Brushett has a Bachelor of Applied Science in Coastal Management from the University of New England, a Master of Science in Marine Chemistry from James Cook University and a PhD in Ecotoxicology from Southern Cross University. Amanda has published numerous scientific journal articles on catchment management and aquatic pollution and is editor and co-author of a new text book titled: Marine Pollution -Monitoring, Management and Mitigation. She has 30 years of experience in investigating human impacts on the environment. Amanda has worked with communities in the Asia-Pacific region to help understand various local pollution issues and improve environmental outcomes. She was President of the Asia-Pacific geographic unit of Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (SETAC A-P) from 2020-2022 and continues to play an active role in the global Society. Locally she is motivated to use her expertise to work within the community to improve the health of the Richmond River through leadership in the Richmond RiverKeeper organisation.

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Amanda Reilly

Senior Lecturer in Commercial Law, Te Herenga Waka — Victoria University of Wellington

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Amanda Ridley

Associate professor, behavioural ecology, The University of Western Australia
A/Prof Amanda Ridley is a behavioural ecologist based at the University of Western Australia whose research focusses on the behaviour and population dynamics of animals living in the wild.

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Amanda Scardamaglia

Amanda Scardamaglia is a Senior Lecturer and Deputy Department Chair at Swinburne Law School. Her area of research and expertise is intellectual property law, especially trade mark law and its history. Amanda is currently a State Library of Victoria Creative Fellow and author of the book: 'Australian Colonial Trade Mark Law: Narratives in Lawmaking, People and Place'.

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Amanda Weltman

Prof Amanda Weltman is a theoretical physicist who came to the University of Cape Town after earning her PhD in Physics from Columbia University under the supervision of Brian Greene, and working as a postdoctoral Researcher at Stephen Hawking's research group at the Center for Theoretical Cosmology at Cambridge University. Weltman’s research focus is on the fundamental physics that underlies the nature of the Universe. The goals of her research are to study the Universe as a whole, while gaining insight into its origin, composition, structure, evolution and ultimately its fate. Weltman has recently been awarded a SARChI in Physical Cosmology, and is the first woman in the mathematical or physical sciences to win the prestigious award. Weltman has won several prestigious awards including a Next Einstein Fellow award(2015/2016), the South African Institute of Physics Silver Jubilee Medal (2013), the Elsevier Young Scientist Award (2012) and the NSTF-BHP Billiton, TW Kambule Award (2012), the Women in Science award (2009) amongst many others. She is a member of the Cape Town Science Centre Scientific Advisory Board, the South African Royal Society and on the executive of the South African Young Academy of Sciences. “My training and my interests lie in both high energy particle theory and in cosmology,” says Weltman, “and my research is focused on developing bridges between the two.”

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Amanda C. McClain

Assistant Professor of Nutrition, San Diego State University
Amanda McClain’s mixed methods research employs community-based and social science perspectives to investigate how the stress of marginalization, especially food insecurity, shapes food choice and dietary intake and gets ‘under the skin’ to impact allostatic load and cardiometabolic risk among low-income and historically-marginalized populations, particularly Hispanic/Latine communities. Simultaneously, her research aims to identify and leverage existing cultural, social, human, and material capacities (i.e., assets), as a part of behavior-change interventions embedded in existing infrastructure (e.g., federally-qualified health centers, food assistance programs), to mitigate the stress of marginalization and promote food security, nutritious diets, and cardiometabolic health equity. She is the Primary Investigator for several research projects funded by the National Institutes of Health and the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Dr. McClain serves on the advisory committees for two San Diego community-based organizations addressing food access and food insecurity, including Project New Village, a BIPOC-led, grassroots nonprofit. Dr. McClain is also a core member of Project New Village’s Urban Agriculture Workgroup, which has developed necessary infrastructure to promote equitable access to local produce in an historically-marginalized area of San Diego through support from Danone Institute and the U.S. Department of Agriculture.

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Amanda Joyce Hall

Assistant Professor of History, University of California, Santa Barbara
I am historian of twentieth-century social movements with a specialization in Black internationalism, transnational movements, and radical organizing throughout North America, Africa, and the broader Black world. I am interested in conceptual and political histories of anti-apartheid, decolonization, African diaspora, Blackness and Black consciousness, anti-colonialism, and abolition.

I earned my doctorate in History and African American Studies from Yale University in 2022 where I was awarded the Sylvia Ardyn Boone prize for best dissertation in African and African American art and culture. I was formerly a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Black Studies at Northwestern University, a dissertation fellow in UCSB’s Department of Black Studies, and a History Workshop fellow at the University of the Witwatersrand in Johannesburg, South Africa. I hold master’s degrees in International and World History from Columbia University and the London School of Economics, where I wrote my thesis on the international student anti-apartheid movement. I also earned a master’s degree in Education from Fordham University in New York City, where I worked as a special education teacher for the U.S. Department of Education at a middle school in the South Bronx. I received my AB in Classics and International Studies from Dartmouth College in 2011.

My research has been supported by the Black Studies Department at Northwestern University, the Schlesinger Library at Harvard University, the Black Metropolis Research Center, the Newcombe Foundation at the Institute for Citizens & Scholars, the UCSB Department of Black Studies, the U.S. Fulbright Program, the Ford Foundation, the Mellon Mays Undergraduate Foundation, the Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations (SHAFR) as well as the History Department, the African American Studies Department, the MacMillan Center, and International Security Studies at Yale University.

Since 2020, I have been a host of the New Books in African American Studies podcast channel on the New Books Network.

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Amanda L. Robertson

Adjunct Research Fellow - Griffith Criminology Institute, Griffith University
Dr Amanda Robertson is a postdoctoral researcher with prior industry experience in the NSW education sector supporting schools to manage various aspects of child protection and safeguarding. It was in this capacity that she became interested in the phenomenon of female-perpetrated sexual abuse and subsequently pursued research on the topic. Amanda’s doctoral project focused on adult-perpetrated sexual abuse against adolescents in Australian schools, including consideration of women’s perpetration and gender bias. It examined the nature of the problem, its antecedents, and the ensuing institutional responses to ultimately recommend a series of prevention strategies for secondary educational settings. Her research interests broadly encompass sexual offending, child sexual abuse, institutional settings and organisational safeguarding.

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Amanda Margaret Narvali

PhD Student, Philosophy, University of Guelph
I am currently working towards my doctorate of philosophy at The University of Guelph. My doctoral research is focused on the gendered harms of Artificial Intelligence through Deepfakes and Stable Diffusion, as well as within the realm of healthcare. I am interested in AI Ethics, Epistemology, Healthcare Ethics, and Bioethics.

I graduated in October 2022 with an MA in Philosophy from Western University. I graduated in June 2021 with a BA in Philosophy and Creative Writing from The University of Guelph.

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