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Angelika Loots

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

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Angelina Russo

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)

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Angeline Close Scheinbaum

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.

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Angelines Donastorg Sosa

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.

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Angelique Nadia Sweetman McInnes

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.

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Angelo Capuano

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.

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Angelo Martelli

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.

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Anggi Azzuhri

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.

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Angguntari Ceria Sari

Lecturer in International Relations, Universitas Katolik Parahyangan
Anggun is a permanent lecturer at the Department of International Relations, Universitas Katolik Parahyangan. She received her PhD in Political Science from Arizona State University, where she was a Fulbright scholar from 2016 until 2019) . She earned her Bachelor’s degree in Political Science from Universitas Katolik Parahyangan and a Master’s degree in International Relations from the School of Rajaratnam of International Studies, Nanyang Technological University, Singapore, where she also worked as a research assistant at the Indonesia Program.

Her research interests lie in the foreign security policy of Indonesia, the role of multilateral regional institutions in spreading democratic norms, and the foreign policy of middle powers. She is particularly interested in exploring the relationship between domestic and international factors in shaping states’ foreign policy, and the effect of international relations on domestic political processes. Her writings have appeared in The Thammasat Review, Jakarta Post, CNN, and Asia Times, Diplomat, Journal of Contemporary Southeast Asia, and Asian Journal of Comparative Politics.

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Angie Elwin

Angie is a wildlife research manager at World Animal Protection and visiting research fellow at the University of Reading. Her research investigates several global issues related to the commercial use of wild animals, including online trade for the pet market and trade in wildlife for use as traditional medicine.

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Angie Hilliker

Associate Professor of Biology, University of Richmond
A cell constantly alters the expression of its genes (and thus the proteins it makes) in order to respond to its environment or change its function. Gene expression can be modulated at many levels, from the birth of a messenger RNA (mRNA) to its destruction. Once it enters the cytoplasm, an mRNA can have various fates? it can be translated, translationally repressed, or degraded. The function of the mRNA is dictated by the proteins that associate with it to form an mRNP (mRNA-protein complex). For example, a translating mRNA associates with the ribosome, which will use the mRNA to make a protein. Alternatively, a non-translating mRNA associates with translational repressors or decay factors that sequester the mRNA from the ribosome or destroy the mRNA. The mRNP composition is dynamic, which allows the mRNA to move among translation, storage, or decay complexes. Dr. Hilliker's lab studies how mRNPs alter their composition to change the translatability of the mRNA. She uses budding yeast and a combination of genetics, cell biology, and biochemistry to understand how a cell determines the fate of an mRNA. This type of regulation of translation is important in all cells, but is especially important early in development, during stress, and in learning and memory.

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Angus Hughes

Epidemiologist, Epidemiological Modelling Unit, School of Public Health and Preventive Medicine, Monash University
Angus is an epidemiologist with a medical background. His interest is understanding and applying the epidemiology and public health aspects of infectious diseases to support the development of mathematical models of disease transmission, with a focus on assisting public health response and disease control.

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Anh Khoi Nguyen

Postdoctoral Research Associate in Linguistics, University of Manchester
Khoi Nguyen is a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Manchester researching the use of immigrant minority languages, or heritage languages. He is particularly interested in heritage langauge practices and policies in businesses, religious and cultural institutions, and the influence of space and context on linguistic behaviour.

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Anirban Mukhopadhyay

Lifestyle International Professor of Business and Chair Professor of Marketing, Hong Kong University of Science and Technology
Anirban Mukhopadhyay (PhD, Columbia) is the Lifestyle International Professor of Business and Chair Professor of Marketing at the Hong Kong University of Science and Technology. His research examines the interplay between lay people's beliefs, emotions, and self-regulatory decisions, with current substantive interests including food-related decision making, field experimentation with policy implications, and subjective wellbeing. Anirban is a former Associate Provost (Teaching and Learning) at HKUST, and Editor-in-Chief of the Journal of Consumer Psychology.

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Anita Carey

PhD Candidate, School of Civil Engineering and Surveying, University of Portsmouth
After gaining a BSc(Hons) in Environmental Science I studied for a MRes investigating pore-water metals from a 19th century copper and arsenic mine. This was followed by a few years working in the wastewater industry, monitoring a range of innovative wastewater treatment projects. In 2022 I moved back to the University of Portsmouth analysing microplastics in seawater samples from Kenya, and around the United Kingdom. I am now in my second year of a PhD, investigating the fate of compostable packaging in home composting systems.

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Anita Lam

Associate Professor, York University, Canada
Anita Lam is an Associate Professor at York University, Canada. Her research is located at the intersection of crime, media and culture.

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Anita Moyes

Lecturer in Nursing, Edith Cowan University
Anita's expertise is in community health, school nursing, child & adolescent health and mental health. A clinician and educator in young people’s health for more than 25 years, she completed her PhD at Curtin University Perth in 2019, by exploring the experiences of secondary school nurses who encounter young people with mental health problems.

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Anita Palepu

Professor of Medicine, University of British Columbia

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Anja Louis

Professor of Transnational Popular Culture, Sheffield Hallam University
I'm Professor of Transnational Popular Culture at Sheffield Hallam University.

My research is firmly grounded in Spanish Cultural Studies in its openness to interdisciplinarity and its celebration of popular culture. Previous projects have examined the representation of gender issues in popular culture through the prism of various law-and-culture debates.

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Anja Schmidt

Academic Research Fellow in Volcanic Impacts and Hazards, University of Leeds

I am an Academic Research Fellow in the Institute for Climate and Atmospheric Science since February 2013. I combine expertise in atmospheric science and volcanology to advance the current understanding of volcanic impacts and hazards. In particular, I investigate the impact of volcanism on atmospheric chemistry, climate, air quality, human health, ecosystems and aviation using a wide range of atmospheric models and volcanological datasets. I also apply my atmospheric chemistry and aerosol modelling skills to non-volcanic topics in atmospheric and climate sciences.

You can learn more about my research here: http://homepages.see.leeds.ac.uk/~earasc/research.html

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Anjali Gupta

Lecturer, School of Mathematical and Physical Sciences, and Researcher, Centre for Forensic Science, University of Technology Sydney
Dr Anjali Gupta is a Lecturer in the School of Mathematical and Physical Sciences and a researcher in the UTS Centre for Forensic Science.

Dr Gupta received her PhD from the University of Auckland in 2019 where she worked on Interpreting Forensic Trace Evidence using Multi-Elemental and Spectroscopic Data. She was awarded her MSc from the University of Oxford in 2011. She worked in the industry as Data Scientist, Statistician and Consultant in various domains - energy sector, financial markets, marketing during 2012 until 2020. She also worked as a co-organiser for R Ladies Auckland group from 2017 until 2020.

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Anjali Raj Westwood

Lecturer, Graduate School of Healthcare Management, RCSI University of Medicine and Health Sciences
As an academic, birth worker and entrepreneur, my areas of interest span healthcare and business.

Healthcare: Yoga, pregnancy, breastfeeding, infertility

Business: leadership, strategy, digital health, innovation, organisation culture

In a range of capacities, my higher education work experience spans:

-Royal College of Surgeons, Ireland
-UBI Business School, Brussels
-University of Hull
-Coventry University
-University of Leicester
-University of Warwick
-York St John University

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Ankhi Mukherjee

Professor of English and World Literatures, University of Oxford
I am the author of two books: Aesthetic Hysteria: The Great Neurosis in Victorian Melodrama and Contemporary Fiction (2007) and What Is a Classic: Postcolonial Rewriting and Invention of the Canon (2014), which won the British Academy Prize in English Literature in 2015. I have a third book, Unseen City: The Psychic Life of Poverty in Mumbai, London, and New York, in press (Cambridge University Press). I have edited two collaborative volumes on literature and psychoanalysis (including After Lacan, published by CUP) and published in top peer-reviewed journals such as PMLA, MLQ, Contemporary Literature, Paragraph, and others. My research and teach specialisms are Victorian literature and culture; postcolonial studies; intellectual history, in particular the history and theory of psychoanalysis.

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Ann Bajo

University of Portsmouth
Ann Bajo is a PhD Candidate at University of Portsmouth. Her research interest is defense and security in Southeast Asia. Currently, she is examining the role of Malaysia in the insurgent conflicts in the Philippines (Mindanao) and Thailand (Pattani). In the Philippines, she was a former Division Chief at the Office of the Presidential Adviser on Peace, Reconciliation and Unity. Prior to that, she worked in the Armed Forces of the Philippines (AFP) as a Defense Analyst for eight years. She has written several internally published works including, Challenges to Military Operations in Urban Terrain in the Philippines, China’s Military Militia and the Philippine’s Counterstrategy, and the AFP Joint Special Operations Doctrine.

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Ann Coats

Associate Professor in Maritime History, University of Portsmouth
Dr Ann Coats FRHistS, FSNR, FHEA

Ann is Associate Professor in Maritime Heritage at the University of Portsmouth [email protected].

A British maritime historian exploring social, cultural and global connections from the 17th–20th centuries, Ann’s focus on naval administration and dockyards incorporates personal, professional, local and international social networks.

Since November 2021, Ann has been the project lead for the 3-year University of Portsmouth workpackage 3.1 People and the Sea, within Unpath’d Waters Arts and Humanities Research Council Project (https://historicengland.org.uk/research/current/discover-and-understand/coastal-and-marine/unpathd-waters/).

Shipwrecks provide exciting and unique evidence of societies which built, supplied and crewed the vessels. Unlike sites on land, shipwrecks are unaffected by people (although not by the undersea environment) until discovered, so they preserve a single moment in time. Mary Rose is a celebrated example, but some wrecks at the Needles are not yet identified. There is a myriad of new stories to tell. The Analogue-Digital Connector illustrates insights gained from connecting digital and archival sources. Seven Needles wrecks were selected in discussion with the Maritime Archaeology Trust from its database. Proceeding from their data to archival catalogues, archives were searched to reveal new authentic data and make them publicly available to new audiences.

ORCID http://orcid.org/0000-0002-5793-6809

Ann's 2000 University of Sussex DPhil thesis is ‘The economy of the navy and Portsmouth: a discourse between the civilian naval administration of Portsmouth dockyard and the surrounding communities, 1650 to 1800’.

One 1996 research outcome was to co-found the Naval Dockyards Society which explores the civil branches of navies and their material culture and publishes dockyard-related research (https://navaldockyards.org/).

Publications include
- Sea routes and anchorages II: ‘Portsmouth, Spithead and St Helen's: “his Ma.ts Shipps returning out of the Sea in any distresse, with thelosse of cables or Anchors or with her masts borne over:board, Portsmouth is a safe place to save men ships & goods, whereas comeing any further a Southerly storme may bee the destruction of all”, Britain from the Sea in the Age of Sail, Chaline, O., Kowalski, J-M. & Harding, R. (eds.). Paris: Sorbonne Université Presses (2019)
- ‘Portsmouth Dockyard: contested buttress of state, royal and religious power in the 17th century’, Les arsenaux de Marine, du XVIe siècle à nos jours. Le Mao, C. (ed.). Paris: Sorbonne Université Presses (2019)
- Twentieth Century Naval Dockyards: Devonport and Portsmouth Characterisation Report (Historic England, 2015, co-authored) http://historicengland.org.uk/images-books/publications/twentieth-century-naval-dockyards-devonport-portsmouth-characterisation-report/
- The Naval Mutinies of 1797: Unity and Perseverance (Woodbridge, 2011, co-authored)
- ‘English naval administration under Charles I - top-down and bottom-up - tracing continuities’, in Transactions of the Naval Dockyards Society, Pepys and Chips (2012), 9-30
- ‘Bermuda Naval Base: Management, Artisans and their Enslaved Workers, 1795–1797’, Mariner’s Mirror, 95(2) (2009), 149-178
‘From “Floating tombs” to foundations. The contribution of convicts to naval dockyards and ordnance sites’, Age of Sail, 2 (London, 2003), 28-42

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Ann Light

I am a qualitative researcher, interested in how people relate to each other in contemporary society and the impact of present/future design choices. A fascination with digital mediation led me to make studies of websites and online discussion as early as 1995, and I now focus on mobile and ubiquitous contexts of use. An important element of my work has been looking at design globally - with projects in Ghana, India, Chile and Uganda, workshops on six continents, and a role advising the European Union on the future of the Internet.

I was a member of the Culture, Communication and Computing Research Institute at Sheffield Hallam University for several years, working closely with the four councils of South Yorkshire to research digital engagement strategies, and also holding an appointment in Drama at Queen Mary, University of London, where I devised methodology for communities to participate in designing future digital tools. More recently I held a post at Northumbria's Design School. I have been multiply funded under the interdisciplinary RCUK calls of Designing for the 21st Century and Connected Communities. In my research, I work extensively with arts organisations, grass-roots community groups, older people and marginalised communities, focusing on meaning-making, identity, inclusion and experience of technology.

I bring broad experience of interaction design practices including long-term consultancy in design companies (Flow Interactive http://www.flow-interactive.com, Fjord www.fjordnet.com), as well as projects with the likes of The Guardian, the BBC and the transport arm of Amey Technology.

I publish on social innovation, human-computer interaction and cross-cultural methodology, having helped design and evaluate websites, mobile phones, social networks and technologies of augmented reality, automatic identity capture (AIDC), ubiquitous computing and the Internet of Things.

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Ann-Christin Kreyer

Ph.D. Candidate in Innovation and Entrepreneurship, Max Planck Institute for Innovation and Competition
My areas of interest include Economics of Innovation, Industrial Organization, Competition Economics, Applied Econometrics, Digitalization, Artificial Intelligence and Data Science.

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Ann-Christine Simke

Lecturer in Performance, University of the West of Scotland
I joined the University of the West of Scotland’s Performance team in December 2022. Prior to my appointment at UWS, I worked as Postdoctoral Researcher in Theatre Studies at University of Bern in Switzerland (2021-22), as Assistant Lecturer in Drama and Performance at Queen Margaret University in Musselburgh (2020-21) and as Teaching Assistant in Theatre Studies at Glasgow University (2017-20) where I completed my PhD in 2016.

My academic expertise encompasses contemporary performance analysis, the history and contemporary practice of dramaturgy, institutional aesthetics and change, decolonial and postcolonial critique and intersectional analyses as well as a specific focus on German-speaking theatre. In addition to my academic work, I specialise in dramaturgy practice and cultural curating. From 2015-19, I worked as cultural programmer for the German cultural institute Goethe-Institut in Glasgow. Since January 2021, I have been a board member for the intersectional feminist theatre company Stellar Quines.

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Anna Adamecz

Research Associate in Economics, UCL
Dr. Anna Adamecz is a Senior Research Fellow at the Centre for Economic and Regional Research Institute of Economics (KRTK KTI), a Research Associate at the University College London Social Research Institute (UCL SRI), and a Fellow at the Global Labor Institute (GLO). She earned her Ph.D. in Economics at the Central European University (CEU). She is an empirical social scientist aiming to understand the world better by one small question at a time. Her research interests include labor economics, the economics of education, fertility, social and educational mobility, and gender inequalities.

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Anna Anderson

Research Fellow in Qualitative Research, University of Leeds
I am a Research Fellow in Qualitative Research with a physiotherapy background. My research interests include improving accessibility/inclusion in health research, supporting musculoskeletal self-management, and developing digital behaviour change interventions. My main methodological interests include qualitative research, mixed methods research, and complex intervention development.

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Anna Baatz

PhD Candidate and Associate Lecturer in human-animal interactions, University of Salford
PhD final year researcher at University of Salford in collaboration with Dogs Trust in interactions between children and dogs in the family home and the effect of education programmes on this. Currently lecturing in Developmental Psychology and Animal Assisted Interventions. Also part time researcher and evaluator for Canal & River Trust.

Research interests: Child-dog interactions, Anthrozoology, Impact evaluation, One Health, Nature Connection,

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Anna Balzer

Lecturer, Medical Science School of Health, Medical and Applied Sciences, CQUniversity Australia

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Anna Bruce

Associate Professor in the Collaboration on Energy and Environmental Markets and the School of Photovoltaic and Renewable Energy Engineering, UNSW Sydney
Dr Anna Bruce is an Associate Professor in the School of Photovoltaic and Renewable Energy Engineering and Joint Director (Engineering) at the Collaboration on Energy and Environmental Markets (CEEM) at UNSW Sydney. She leads CEEM’s research theme in Distributed Energy Systems, distributed generation and demand-side participation. Her research includes modelling, analysis and integration of renewable energy and distributed energy resources into electricity industries; energy access in developing countries; and energy policy and regulation. Anna is currently leading one of five subprojects in the ARC Hub for Integrated Storage Solutions, the Racefor2030 24/7 TRUZERO Project, and the SunSPOT Solar Assessment Tool upgrade. Other recent projects include Energy Data for Smart Decision Making through the Australian Government’s Smart Cities and Suburbs Program, Integrated Smart Home Energy Management Technologies through the CRC-P program. Anna contributes to the IEA’s PV Power Systems programmes and leads the APVI’s Solar Mapping and Data project.

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Anna Bryson

Dr Anna Bryson is a Senior Lecturer in the School of Law and a Fellow at the Senator George J. Mitchell Institute for Global Peace, Security and Justice.

Her most recent research has developed at the intersection of socio-legal studies, transitional justice and oral history.

She is currently working on two RCUK funded projects - 'Enhancing Democratic Habits: An Oral History of the Law Centre Movement' (AHRC-funded collaboration with colleagues at the Centre for Socio-Legal Studies, University of Oxford, and the British Library) and 'Apologies and Dealing with the Past' (Principal Investigator on ESRC Impact Acceleration grant). In addition, her recently awarded British Academy Mid-Career Fellowship is supporting the completion of her fifth book titled ‘Conflict and Civility: Memory, Identity and Dealing with the Past in Northern Ireland’.

Anna has previously been co-Investigator on a number of externally funded research projects including ‘Apologies, Abuses and Dealing with the Past: A Socio-Legal Analysis’ (ESRC) and ‘Brexit and Northern Ireland: The Constitutional, Conflict Transformation, Human Rights and Equality Consequences’ (ESRC). The co-authored monograph (with K. McEvoy and L. Mallinder) arising from an ESRC-funded international comparative project on ‘Lawyers in Conflict and Transition’ was published by Cambridge University Press in March 2022.

Prior to her appointment to QUB Law in 2014, Anna was involved in a series of research projects exploring various aspects of the history and legacy of conflict (including the €1.1million EU-funded ‘Peace Process: Layers of Meaning’ project she co-directed with S. McConville). She has significant expertise in the theory and practice of oral history and has to date conducted more than 200 substantial interviews with a wide range of individuals including victims and survivors, former security force personnel, ex-combatants and former prisoners, lawyers, politicians and senior government officials. She is the Northern Ireland representative for the Oral History Society and provides accredited training on behalf of the organisation.

In 2020 Anna was elected as Chair of the independent human rights organisation, the Committee on the Administration of Justice. She is also a member of the AHRC Peer Review College. In 2021 she was a Visiting Scholar at the Centre for Socio-Legal Studies at the University of Oxford.

In recognition of her successful delivery of a range of modules at undergraduate and post-graduate level and the fact that her career is grounded in 'an integrated approach to teaching and research leadership' she was appointed Senior Fellow of the Higher Education Academy in July 2021.

As Impact Champion for the School of Law, Anna works closely with colleagues at School and Faculty level to help cultivate world-leading research that addresses both local and global challenges. She is the QUB staff representative for the Knowledge Exchange Seminar Series at Stormont and she was recently elected to the Board of the Socio-Legal Studies Association (and the Impact Award committee). Drawing on her previous experience as Chair of the QUB Law ethics committee she was appointed to the Royal Irish Academy’s ‘Ethical, Political, Legal and Philosophical Studies Committee’ for the 2022-26 term.

Anna was co-author (with K. McEvoy and L. Mallinder) of a REF 2021 4* Impact Case Study on Dealing with the Past in Northern Ireland. This reflected intense and sustained engagement with colleagues from QUB Law, the Committee on the Administration of Justice and a former senior Foreign and Commonwealth Office lawyer to inform key debates on dealing with the past in Northern Ireland and in particular to provide accessible legal and policy commentary to a wide range of stakeholders. Outputs from the collaboration have included authoring over 30 policy documents and blogs, drafting ‘model legislation’, writing responses to government consultations and providing free technical legal and policy advice to key stakeholders in Northern Ireland (victims and survivors, civil society organisations, the British and Irish governments, political parties, veterans, former combatants, the British Army, the PSNI, religious leaders, politicians) as well the British and Irish governments and international actors e.g. Council of Europe, US Congress and the United Nations. During this time the Model Bill Team organised twenty public seminars and six major conferences (attended by senior representatives of the British and Irish governments). Anna has given expert evidence to the Joint Oireachtas Committee on the Good Friday Agreement (2018), the Northern Ireland Affairs Committee (2020, 2022) and the US House Foreign Affairs sub-committee on Europe (2022) and has contributed extensively to media analysis of issues relevant to her research (television, radio, blogs). In 2016 Anna was awarded a QUB Vice-Chancellor's Research Impact Prize for her work on the Oral History Archive proposed under the Stormont House Agreement. Further information regarding her work on legacy issues is available at: https://www.dealingwiththepastni.com/.

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Anna Cartwright

Principal Lecturer in Accounting, Finance and Economics, Oxford Brookes University
Anna Cartwright is a Principal Lecturer in Economics at Oxford Brookes University. She is also a Senior RISCS Fellow on the Theme of Quantification and Cyber Risk. Her research interests include the economics of cyber security, industrial economics and game theory. She led a Home Office funded project on cyber behaviour in micro organisations that delivered and evaluated cyber security health checks aimed at micro organisations. As a RISCS Fellow she is leading a research project evaluating the role of local IT companies in disseminating cyber best practice to micro organisations. A particular interest is how to measure and quantify cyber risk in organisations, large and small.

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