Scientia Professor and Professor of Educational Psychology, UNSW Sydney
Andrew J Martin, PhD, is Scientia Professor, Professor of Educational Psychology, and Chair of the Educational Psychology Research Group in the School of Education at the University of New South Wales, Australia. He specializes in motivation, engagement, achievement, and quantitative research methods. He is also Honorary Research Fellow in the Department of Education at the University of Oxford, Fellow of the American Psychological Association, Fellow of the American Educational Research Association, Fellow of the Academy of the Social Sciences in Australia, Fellow of the (Australian) College of Educational and Developmental Psychologists, and Distinguished Scholar for the NSW Institute of Educational Research.
Honorary Fellow, Sustainable Nutrition Initiative, Riddet Institute
PhD Candidate, Climate Activism, University of York
I am a mature student from a widening participation background. I have a first class BA(hons) in Sociology and an MA in Social Research both from the University of York. I am now in the 3rd year of an ESRC funded PhD student at the University of York sociology department researching youth climate activism as a novel form of protest. My research is a qualitative study for which I have interviewed 16 to 24 year olds about their own activism, climate protest and how they view their futures. In addition to my studies I teach as a GTA for the Sociology department and recently worked as a research assistant on a study researching the protest group, Extinction Rebellion.
Professor of Molecular Engineering Innovation and Enterprise, University of Chicago Pritzker School of Molecular Engineering
Andrew Cleland is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and a Fellow of the American Physical Society. He was selected as a Fulbright Distinguished Chair for 2023, a Sigma Xi Distinguished Lecturer for 2017-18, was an APS Kavli Lecturer in 2017. He received his bachelor’s degree in engineering physics in 1983, and his PhD in physics in 1991, both from the University of California, Berkeley.
He then pursued research in quantum systems at the Centre d’Etudes-Orme des Merisiers in Saclay, France, and later at the California Institute of Technology, before joining the faculty of the physics department at the University of California, Santa Barbara in 1997. Prof. Cleland joined the faculty of the University of Chicago in 2014. There he heads a research program on superconducting qubits and on quantum acoustics, and is the director of the Pritzker Nanofabrication Facility.
Professor, School of Humanities, University of Adelaide
Professor of Neuroscience, Boston University
Andrey Vyshedskiy, Ph.D. is a neuroscientist from Boston University. He has authored over 100 scientific publications that appeared in the New England Journal of Medicine, J. of Autism and Developmental Disorders, Thorax, Chest, J. of Neuroscience and other leading scientific journals. His research focuses on children development, the neurological basis of imagination, and evolution of language. He has founded multiple successful companies and directed the development of several FDA approved medical devices. Based on his research, ImagiRation has designed a therapy application for children with autism (MITA), that has been demonstrated to significantly improve their language abilities.
Lecturer, South Eastern Kenya University
Dr Andriannah Mbandi teaches at the School of Engineering and Technology, Mechanical Engineering Department of the South Eastern Kenya University, Kitui, Kenya. She is also the Global Lead, Waste, Climate Champions.
Dr Mbandi is a chemical engineer with more than 15 years of experience in air pollution, climate change, waste and mobility. She is an atmospheric scientist conducting research on air quality as an associate at the Stockholm Environment Institute and sits on various scientific advisory groups including the Implementing Committee of the African Group of Atmospheric Sciences (ANGA), the Scientific Steering Committee of the International Global Atmospheric Chemistry (IGAC) and the World Meteorological Organization (WMO) Scientific Advisory Group on Reactive Gases.
She has delivered on projects and consultancies for Africa and South Asia governments working with national, city and local governments, development partners including UNEP, Royal Academy of Engineering, Lloyd’s Register Foundation, Climate and Clean Air Coalition, Africa Union Commission, US State Department and Climate Champions. She has built partnerships including Community of Practice of scientists and policy makers with the inclusion of private sector, civil society, INGOs, community members, youth and women.
She is an alumnus of the Faculty for the Future fellowship by the Schlumberger Foundation for women in Science Technology Engineering Mathematics (STEM). She received her PhD from University York, UK where her research sought to support evidence-based air quality management policies by assessing the impact of road transport emissions on human health and the environment with a focus on African cities.
Associate Professor in Family Law, Durham University
Andy’s research interests lie in family law, property law, equity and legal history (especially the history of family law). His research critically analyses the legal regulation of formalised and non-formalised adult relationships and, in particular, the property consequences generated by their breakdown. He has presented his research at both national and international conferences.
Andy is currently working on three research projects. The first project focuses on same-sex marriage and same-sex/mixed-sex civil partnership reform. Drawing upon insights from comparative family law, he published with Professor Jens M Scherpe from the University of Aalborg, an edited collection with Intersentia, entitled The Future of Registered Partnerships - Family Recognition beyond Marriage? (details available here). This research, and its implications for policy-makers, forms the foundation of the Reforming Civil Partnerships Project (details available here). In February 2020 Andy gave oral evidence to the Equalities and Human Rights Committee of the Scottish Parliament on the Civil Partnerships (Scotland) Act 2020. He is currently exploring the evolution of 'equal' civil partnerships following the extension to the regime to mixed-sex couples in December 2019.
The second project focuses on domestic and comparative cohabitation reform. Drawing upon comparative family law insights, Andy is currently exploring models of cohabitation reform and potential solutions to the absence of comprehensive cohabitation protections in England and Wales. In particular he is exploring the use of human rights arguments and strategic litigation in this context. In 2021, he launched with Professor Jens Scherpe a major global comparative study that analyses the degree of legal protection afforded to cohabitants in over 40 jurisdictions. The findings will be published in The Legal Status of De Facto Relationships (Intersentia, 2023). In June 2021 he was appointed Specialist Adviser to the Women and Equalities Committee of the UK Parliament to advise on their Rights of Cohabiting Partners Inquiry. He currently advises domestic and overseas policy-makers on cohabitation reform and is working closely with key practitioner organisations such as Resolution with a view to securing reform in the future.
The third project analyses trusts of the family home and family property. Andy has a particular interest in the 'familialisation of property law' evidenced in the development of both the common intention constructive trust and proprietary estoppel. His research has been cited favourably extra-judicially by Lord Kerr, former Justice of the Supreme Court and builds upon Andy’s doctoral research entitled Judicial Discretion in Ownership Disputes over the Family Home.
Andy also holds first class degrees from the University of Durham (LLB (ELS) involving an ERASMUS year at the bilingual University of Fribourg in Switzerland) and the University of Cambridge (LLM (Magdalene College)).
Andy is currently an Academic Fellow of the Honourable Society of the Inner Temple (details available here). Andy has also held several visiting positions at universities in Europe including the Université Catholique de Louvain (Belgium), the Institut de Droit Comparé Edouard Lambert, Université Jean Moulin III, Lyon (France) and the University of Cambridge (Faculty of Law and Bye-Fellow at Robinson College).
Andy’s Twitter handle is @DrAndyHayward; he tweets in a personal capacity.
Lecturer, Department of French, University of Cambridge
French philosophers. He teaches papers from 1789 onwards.
His latest book is Reacher Said Nothing: Lee Child and the Making of Make Me, in which he shadows the author Lee Child like a literary private eye in a yearlong investigation of what it takes to make fiction’s hottest hero hit the page running. https://www.amazon.com/Reacher-Said-Nothing-Child-Making/dp/1101965452
The author of Waiting for Bardot (Faber), Napoleon the Novelist (Polity), and The Knowledge of Ignorance (CUP), he was a 2009-10 Fellow of the Cullman Center for Scholars and Writers, New York. His also wrote The Boxer and the Goalkeeper: Sartre vs Camus (Simon and Schuster). Extracts or adjacent articles can be found here:
He is undertaking a Norman Mailer fellowship and recently wrote a meditation on the vexed problem of book titles http://opinionator.blogs.nytimes.com/2012/09/01/is-this-title-ok/
Professor of Science & Technology Policy in the Science Policy Research Unit, University of Sussex
With a background in astronomy and 'science studies' and a masters in archaeology and social anthropology (Edinburgh 1984), my PhD is in 'science and technology policy' (Sussex 1995). Having worked earlier for Greenpeace (including as an international and national board-member), I’ve also been employed as a building labourer, laboratory technician, hospital porter and factory, farm and mental health care worker.
My 'transdisciplinary' research, teaching and policy advisory work at the Science Policy Research Unit at the University of Sussex focuses on issues of power, uncertainty, diversity and democracy across different areas of science, technology and innovation. A member of the Sussex Energy Group, I was formerly Research Director for SPRU (2006-13) and the Sussex Management School (2009-2012) and for fifteen years (2006-2021) co-directed the ESRC Centre at Sussex on Social Technological and Environmental Pathways to Sustainability (STEPS).
Formerly a member of the Research Council of the ESRC and of the Sociology sub-panel in the 2020 Research Excellence Framework, I have served as an advisor for the UK, for other national governments and for the European Commission on issues including energy policy, radioactive waste, nuclear power, toxic substances, GM foods, uncertainties, science advice, ethics of new technologies and science and society. I am presently an independent advisor to the official evaluation of the UK Government's Nuclear Innovation Programme.
Associate Professor of Law, London School of Economics and Political Science
My research focuses on taxation of top earners and the wealthy. I use tax data to study the characteristics, behaviours and impacts of High Net Wealth Individuals (HNWIs), particularly how they plan their tax affairs and respond to the tax system. I combine technical expertise in tax policy with quantitative methods and data science, via collaborations with economists and other social scientists. Together with Arun Advani, I lead a team of researchers working at HMRC Datalab, the secure research facility of the UK’s tax authority.
Lecturer (teaching and research), Cardiff University
Andy Williams is a lecturer at Cardiff School of Journalism, Media and Cultural Studies. He was previously the RCUK Research Fellow in Risk, Health and Science Communication (2008-10). He has a number of research interests which intersect journalism studies and cultural studies. His current major research interests relate to news sources and the influence of public relations on the UK media, especially in the area of science, health and environment news.
Andy has provided expert opinion and advice to a number of government bodies, media groups, and professional associations including the BBC, the Department of Business, Innovation and Skills, the Expert Group on Science and the Media, the National Union of Journalists, and the Welsh Assembly’s Broadcasting Subcommittee.
He regularly contributes to the UK national and regional press and broadcast media (recent media input includes Times Higher Education, Nature News, the New Statesman, national BBC Breakfast News, the Guardian Unlimited, Press Gazette, OpenDemocracy, and BBC Wales television and radio news).
In addition to this he is committed to disseminating research findings in a variety of other contexts:
- he regularly carries out media training workshops across the UK with scientists who want to gain a deeper insight into how science journalism works;
- he has formed partnerships with Bryncelynnog Comprehensive in Beddau (his old school), and Treorchy Comprehensive in the Rhondda, where he speaks to media studies and science pupils about his research; and
- he has contributed lectures in collaboration with the University of the Third Age (U3A).
Professor of Climate Design & Sustainability, Delft University of Technology
Andy van den Dobbelsteen is full professor of Climate Design & Sustainability with the Faculty of Architecture & the Built Environment at TU Delft, and Principal Investigator for the Amsterdam Institute for Advanced Metropolitan Solutions (AMS). He chairs the scientific advisory board of NL Greenlabel and sits on the general board of the Dutch Green Building Council. He advises the government on energy transition.
Andy has led and conducted many research projects on energy, climate and sustainability in the built environment, among which the City-zen (on energy transition), Climate Proof Cities (on climate adaptation), and Better Airport Regions (on circularity). He was faculty advisor to the TU Delft team for the Solar Decathlon Europe competition in Versailles, 2014, which won five prizes; the team's Prêt-à-Loger house is the world's most sustainable terraced house.
Andy lectures nationally and internationally and conducts research in sustainability, most notably on sustainable energy solutions, adaptation to climate change and approaches to circularity. His approach in education and research founds on using the full potential from local circumstances and renewable sources.
In 2019, he was awarded the KIVI Academic Society Award. The award honors professors who conduct research of major social importance, and who make efforts to generate discussions with society.
Andy van den Dobbelsteen is the winner of the 2020 edX Prize for Exceptional Contributions in Online Teaching and Learning, with his online course "Zero-Energy Design: an approach to make your building sustainable".
Professor, Associate Dean (Education) and Director (Initial Teacher Education), RMIT University
Assistant Professor of Health Promotion and Disease Prevention, Arizona State University
Angel B. Algarin is an assistant professor in the Edson College of Nursing and Health Innovation. Broadly, he studies the impact of social stigma on HIV care and prevention. As a National Institute on Drug Abuse K01 awardee, he is working on his project entitled, “Addressing intersectional stigma through coping, resistance, and resilience to improve methamphetamine use and factors influencing PrEP uptake among Latino MSM: a step towards ending HIV by 2030.”
Researcher, Griffith University
The first agency signed model with a physical impairment to feature in a national television campaign, Angel Dixon's mission is to challenge societies perception of disability. The international Mercedes Benz Fashion Week model and 2019 QLD Young Australian of the Year is a passionate activist for universal design and inclusion. Aware of the power that the media has in forming perceptions, Angel is advocacy manager for not-for-profit organisation, Starting With Julius, and CEO of the Attitude Foundation. Both organisations seek to accelerate the inclusion of people with disability through the creation of authentic media and education on inclusive principals. Learn more about: attitude.org.au and startingwithjulius.org.au.
Assistant Professor in Strategy and Entrepreneurship, UCL
Dr. Angela Aristidou specialises in strategy and entrepreneurship at University College London's School of Management and she is a Fellow (Faculty Affiliate) at Stanford University's Digital Economy Lab, in the Human-centred AI Centre. Angela is an international award-winning academic (among other: Fulbright; CASBS), she is solo grant-holder for a large UK Research Innovation Future Leader Fellowship, and she is an alumna of Harvard University and the University of Cambridge.
Senior Lecturer in Marketing, Monash University
I'm a Senior Lecturer in Marketing at Monash University and hold a PhD in Marketing from The University of Auckland.
My research focuses on how people and companies navigate the boundaries of culture, gender, and class in globalising and digitalising cultures of consumption. Under this broad theme, my research spans varied contexts. For example, a recent study published in Journal of Consumer Research examines how international K-pop fans manage the tension between cultural appreciation and cultural appropriation. In another project, published in Journal of Business Research, I map key approaches that firms use to craft food products for culturally diverse markets. Finally, in another study that was just published in International Marketing Review, I analyse how unconventional luxury collaborations help brands adapt to changing tastes among young Chinese consumers. I draw on cross-disciplinary, critical, and poststructuralist modes of theorising and use a range of qualitative methodologies.
Dr Angela Daly recently joined QUT Law as Vice Chancellor’s Research Fellow. She is a socio-legal scholar of technology with expertise in intellectual property, human rights (privacy and free expression), and competition and regulation. She is also the author of ‘Socio-Legal Aspects of the 3D Printing Revolution’ (2016, Palgrave), based on her postdoctoral research at the Swinburne Institute for Social Research and ‘Private Power, Online Information Flows and EU Law’ (2017, Hart), based on her doctoral research at the European University Institute.
Lecturer, School of Agriculture and Food Science & Centre for Biodiversity and Conservation Science, The University of Queensland
Associate Professor, University of Tasmania
Dr Angela Dwyer is an Associate Professor in Police Studies and Emergency Management at the School of Social Sciences and Deputy Director of the Tasmanian Institute of Law Enforcement Studies (TILES). Her research on how sexuality, gender, and sex diversity influences policing contributed to founding the niche discipline area of queer criminology, and she is founding co-chair of the Division of Queer Criminology for the American Society of Criminology. She coordinates a Professional Honours program linked with the promotional pathways of Victorian and Tasmanian police officers and teaches serving police officers skills around leadership and critical incident management to create more critically thinking police leaders, especially around policing vulnerable communities.
Lecturer in British Social and Cultural History and Director of the Centre of Regional and Local History, University of Leicester
I am a British Social and Cultural Historian whose work focuses on Wales and England during the long eighteenth-century (roughly 1680-1830). I specialise in the history of gender, crime, sexuality and the body, and I am particularly interested in non-elite lives and experiences. I have published on the history of illegitimacy, childbirth, and mortality, and I have given public lectures on crime and deviance in Wales. My book Deviant Maternity: Illegitimacy in Wales, c. 1680-1800 was published in 2020 by Routledge.
Graduate researcher PhD candidate, La Trobe University
After retiring from Victoria Ambulance Service after being diagnosed with Early Onset Parkinson's Disease, I enrolled in a Bachelor of Biology at Latrobe University as a mature-age student. On completion of my degree, I began an Honours year looking at Roadkill Patterns in Melbourne's outer suburbs. After a five year break, I have returned to Latrobe to research Marsupial Microbiomes as a graduate researcher and PhD candidate. I hope the information gathered will assist wildlife carers in their important and difficult job of rearing and releasing orphaned and injured wildlife.
PhD Candidate, University of Nottingham
For my PhD thesis I have been exploring public awareness and attitudes to mind uploading. Up until 2018 I was an industry market researcher specialising in healthcare although I also have business to business and consumer experience. I have over 30 years’ experience and have held senior roles at several agencies including Ipsos MORI and Research International (South Africa) where I was the Qualitative Director on the Unilever account. In 2014 I set up my own consultancy ACT Research Ltd and this gave me the opportunity to fulfil a long-held ambition to gain a post graduate qualification as a mature student. I achieved a Distinction in my MSc from the University of Nottingham and was subsequently accepted onto the Horizon Centre’s Doctoral Training Programme which focuses on the digital economy and digital innovation. As a commercial researcher I gave many presentations to senior audiences and co-authored a Health Economics paper. I am a Certified Member of the Market Research Society and have previously held positions on the Board of The British Healthcare Business Intelligence Association where I also served on the Ethics and Compliance Committee. As an early career researcher I am working on publications for academic journals and conferences. I have given a Public Science Lecture at the university and am keen to share my work more widely.
Professor of Older People and Care, University of Sheffield
I am currently Professor of Older People and Care in the School of Nursing and Midwifery at the University of Sheffield. Prior to this post I have had many years of experience conducting and applying research into healthcare. I have extensive academic, research, managerial and strategic experience gained from within both healthcare and University sectors. My academic background is in qualitative research in stand alone or mixed methods studies. I have an interest in accessing health care, public health and health inequalities, and patient experience research.
I am the Co-director of the Mesothelioma UK Research Center at the University of Sheffield.
My clinical background is nursing and I have an interest in evidencing the value of nursing practice, as well as the impact of nursing on patients and wider society. I have a proven track record of delivering academic results including obtaining funding for, delivering, disseminating and applying a mixed portfolio of creative and high quality research of an International standard.
I have a legacy of research capacity building, working in and across settings and I am committed to developing evidence based healthcare practice.
Associate Professor of Popular Culture, Bowling Green State University
Angela Nelson is an Associate Professor with a core affiliation in Popular Culture within the School of Cultural and Critical Studies at Bowling Green State University and Director of the School. Nelson earned her Ph.D. in American Culture Studies at Bowling Green State University and holds Master of Music and Bachelor of Music degrees. Her interdisciplinary research and teaching specifically centers on 20th- and 21st-century Black popular culture in the United States of America. Dr. Nelson has edited “This Is How We Flow”: Rhythm in Black Cultures (1999), co-edited Popular Culture Theory and Methodology: A Basic Introduction (2006) and published several journal articles and book chapters on African American popular culture. She is also the editor of two special journal issues, including “Religions in African American Popular Culture,” Religions (Summer 2019) and “Black Popular Culture,” Popular Culture Studies Journal and Africology: Journal of Pan African Studies (Fall 2020). Dr. Nelson is currently working on a monograph examining the cultural significance of the American television situation comedy series Good Times.
Research officer, Massey University
Angela (Te Kapotai, Ngāpuhi) is a social scientist, with a focus on theory development including Kaupapa Māori, media, qualitative methods and policy. Her research is grounded in Māori paradigms and draws on a range of indigenous theory and methodologies. As a senior researcher she collaborates with diverse communities, academics and researchers in areas including media representations, te tai ao, Māori identities, youth and social media marketing, and racism.
Postdoctoral Fellow, University of Pretoria
I obtained my PhD in Veterinary Tropical diseases in 2018 and am currently a Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of Pretoria responsible for the development and evaluation of novel diagnostic assays to diagnose various diseases of Veterinary Importance. I have a keen interest in the One Health approach of research and recognise the importance of human, animal, insect, plant and environmental interactions
Angelina Russo is the inaugural Professor of Cultural Practice in the Faculty of Arts and Design at the University of Canberra. Her research focuses on explorations in the changing media landscape and their applications to cultural communication. She is a co-founder and Director of Museum3 (www.museum3.net) and in her spare time, runs a tiny micro-business where she designs and hand-manufactures high visibility knit cyclewear (www.culturecycle.org)
Dan Duncan Endowed Professor of Sports Marketing.Associate Professor of Marketing, Clemson University
Dr. Angeline Close Scheinbaum (Ph.D., The University of Georgia) is a scholar of consumer behavior, integrated brand promotion, and sponsorship/experiential marketing in sectors of sports and social media/online consumer behavior. Her research is often based in industry experience in sports marketing with event sponsors such as Dodge, Ford, VW, Toyota, Shell, Lexus, Suzuki, Mazda, USA Cycling, and AT&T. Professor Scheinbaum is an author or editor of books including: Advertising & Integrated Brand Promotion, Consumer Behavior Knowledge for Effective Sports & Event Marketing, Online Consumer Behavior: Theory & Research in Social Media, Advertising & E-Tail, and The Dark Side of Social Media: A Consumer Psychology Perspective. Dr. Scheinbaum publishes in rigorous journals and her research has earned awards including the American Marketing Association Sports SIG Paper of the Year and The Academy of Marketing Science’s M. Wayne Delozier Best Conference Paper Award. She has experience mentoring and publishing with doctoral students. She serves on the Editorial Review Boards for Journal of the Academy of Marketing Science, Journal of Advertising, Journal of Advertising Research, and Journal of Business Research and as a reviewer for Journal of Marketing and Journal of Consumer Research. She served the American Marketing Association as Chair of CBSIG, served the Academy of Marketing Science in elected and appointed roles and is a member of the Association for Consumer Research, Sport Marketing Association, and American Academy of Advertising. Prior to Clemson, she served as Associate Director of Research for the Center for Sports Communication & Media at The University of Texas at Austin.
Assistant Lecturer in Renewable Energy & Energy Management, Coventry University
I am a Lecturer in renewable energy and management (Research & Teaching). I am very passionate about helping new generation understand and innovate how to transition the energy sector systems and strategies to a more sustainable and renewable approach. This is why we need more graduates with the knowledge and practice to implement such sustainable solutions.
My main research focus is on smart energy systems and digital energy transitioning tools. I have been involved in several energy topics such as smart local energy systems and transitioning energy systems towards renewable sources. I have work several projects international smart energy system projects such as MaSS4EU, Optimum and locally as well such as Oxfordshire LEO project.
Academic in Financial Planning, CQUniversity Australia
My collection of seven qualifications were earned beginning in the late-1980s starting with a Bachelor of Commerce degree (Business Economics and Economics majors), followed by a Bachelor of Commerce Honours (Economics and Finance majors) degree graduating from Nelson Mandela Metropolitan University in South Africa.
After emigrating to New Zealand in July 1994, I completed a Graduate Diploma in Management (Human Resources Management major) at the University of Canterbury and a few years later a Master of Commerce and Management (Financial Management) at Lincoln University.
The Masters by research topic was “Working Capital Management: Theory and New Zealand Empirical evidence” and I graduated in 2002. Then in 2007 the McInnes clan of three primary school age children, my husband and me decided it was time to move to Brisbane, Australia. Needing another career change I completed the Diploma in Financial Services (Financial Planning) with Kaplan Professional, and the Advanced Diploma in Financial Services (Financial Planning) with AMP Horizon Academy and Pinnacle. By 2014 I saw an opportunity to contribute to the Australian Financial Advisory sector and started a PHD with research topic: “Legitimacy of the ‘Authorised Representative’ Licensing Model of Individual Financial Advisers: Theory and Australian Empirical Evidence”.
I completed the PHD in 2018, and I am happy to report it has been helpful in furthering the professionalisation of financial advisers in Australia.
Law Lecturer, CQUniversity Australia
Dr Angelo Capuano is a law lecturer at Central Queensland University. His research interests include labour law and the future of work. Angelo's publications include analysis of the legal implications of hybrid work and the use of technology in employment (artificial intelligence, algorithms and social media). He has a particular interest in workplace issues relating to social origin, class and disability. Angelo is the author of 'Class and Social Background Discrimination in the Modern Workplace: Mapping Inequality in the Digital Age', which was published by Bristol University Press in 2023. Outside of academia, Angelo has spent a number of years working as a government lawyer, court researcher and judge's associate.
Angelo Martelli is a Ph.D. Candidate in Political Economy in the European Institute at LSE, where he also works as Research Assistant and Graduate Teaching Assistant in the Economics Department. Before joining the LSE he pursued graduate studies at Pompeu Fabra University (MSc and Master of Advanced Studies in Economics) and completed a Bachelor’s degree in International Economics and Management at Bocconi University. His research is in applied labour economics, in particular his PhD work examines the evolution of employment structures in Europe over the last three decades, looking in particular at the role of labour market institutions and reforms on job and wage polarization. At the LSE he is the President of the Italian Society and since 2009 has served in the Advisory Board of the MILMUN Association in Milan. Angelo has published articles in major newspapers such as The Wall Street Journal, wrote for influential blogs and was interviewed and quoted in media outlets such as The Guardian, Handelsblatt Global Edition, The Times Higher Education, La Repubblica, RAI.
PhD candidate, Universitas Islam Internasional Indonesia (UIII)
I am a PhD in Islamic Studies candidate at Universitas Islam Internasional Indonesia. My research interests are Islamic Jurisprudence and Legal theory, Contemporary Islamic Philosophy, Applied Ethics, and Policy Studies.