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Stephen Harper

Senior Lecturer in Film and Media Studies, University of Portsmouth

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Stephen Jones

Stephen H. Jones is a sociologist with interests in religion and social change, faith-based political participation, religion and education and the impact of public policy on religious organisations. He specialises in Islam in the UK. He is currently Research Fellow at Newman University, Birmingham, where he is researching religion and evolutionary science.

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Stephen King

Stephen King is a Professor of Economics and former Dean at Monash University in Melbourne, Australia. He is also a part-time member of the Economic Regulation Authority of WA and the National Competition Council.

Prior to joining Monash University, Stephen was a Member of the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC). Before that, he was a Professor of Economics at the University of Melbourne and a Professor of Management (Economics) at the Melbourne Business School.

Stephen’s main areas of expertise are in Trade Practices economics, regulation and industrial organization. While at the ACCC, Stephen chaired the Mergers Review Committee and was closely involved with a wide range of merger decisions. He was involved in the full range of activities undertaken by the Commission. These included both on-going functions – such as authorisation decisions, regulatory determinations and enforcement actions under the Trade Practices Act – and ad hoc activities undertaken by the Commission. For example, Stephen was one of the three Commissioners who undertook the Part VIIA inquiries into the price of unleaded petrol in Australia and into the Australian grocery industry. He was also one of the two Commissioners presiding over the Services Sydney-Sydney Water Access Dispute. This was the first arbitration completed under Part IIIA of the Trade Practices Act.

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Stephen Kinnane

Co-Chair of Indigenous Studies, Nulungu Research Institute, University of Notre Dame Australia
Stephen Kinnane is a Marda Marda from Mirriwoong country in the East Kimberley. He has been an active writer and researcher for more than 25 years as well as lecturing and working on sustainability, politics and history with a focus on regional and local community resilience, belonging and connections with place.

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Stephen Legg

Professor of Historical Geography, University of Nottingham
I undertook my undergraduate degree, ESRC-funded doctorate and Junior Research Fellowship at the University of Cambridge. Since moving to Nottingham in 2005 my research has been funded by a Philip Leverhulme Prize, a British Academy Mid-Career Fellowship, an AHRC Research Grant and an Indepedent and Social Research Foundation Mid-Career Fellowship. I have also taken up visiting research fellowships at Queen Mary, London, the State University of Rio De Janeiro, Brazil, and the Jawaharlal Nehru Institute of Advanced Study at JNU, New Delhi

The summer of 2015 saw the launch of a major AHRC funded project. Running for five years, "Conferencing the International: a cultural and historical geography of the origins of internationalism (1919-1939)" studied liberal, radical and imperial forms of internationalism as manifested in their conference spaces in the years between the wars. Work is continuing on the outputs from this project (see https://www.nottingham.ac.uk/research/groups/interwarconf/home.aspx). Current and future work addresses interwar Delhi as an anticolonial and communal space.

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Stephen Lezak

Research Manager at the Smith School of Enterprise and the Environment, University of Oxford
Stephen Lezak is a Gates Scholar at the University of Cambridge Scott Polar Research Institute and Programme Manager at the Smith School of Enterprise and the Environment.

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Stephen Luby

Lecturer, Master of Screen Producing, Victorian College of the Arts, The University of Melbourne
Stephen Luby has been a film and television producer for 30 years. His work includes documentary, comedy and drama across film, television and streaming. Highlights include iconic feature film comedy 'Crackerjack', acclaimed ABC mini-series 'The Secret River', based on Kate Grenville's best selling novel of the same name, and 'Rostered On' a comedy series which found its way from 2017 viral YouTube success to Netflix.
Since 2017 Stephen has also lectured in the Master of Producing degree at the Victorian College of the Arts, Faculty of Fine Arts and Music, University of Melbourne

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Stephen Monk

Steve Monk was appointed in 2007 and has research interests in novel neutron detector design, Human replacement robotics in decommissioning environments, and general radioactive environment characterization. He has supervised four PhD students within the subject areas of neutron spectrometry, robotics in decommissioning, Post Operational Clear Out (POCO) at Sellafield nuclear reprocessing plant and the design of neutron reflecting blankets for fusion reactors. Before taking up the lectureship, Steve undertook a research associate post building a novel neutron spectrometer with a PhD building a ultra sensitive ethane detector before that.

Steve also teaches three undergraduate modules; Nuclear instrumentation, general instrumentation and 2nd engineering projects (know nas the robot project). as well as being the rep. for Lancaster's part of the Nuclear Technology Educational Consortium (NTEC). Steve has a publication record which features this work as well as more left field subjects such as the generation of Bessel beams using an axicon.

His work over the years has taken him to such locations as TRIUMF (Vancouver), Los Alamos National Labs (New Mexico), The Jungfraujoch laboratory (Switzerland), The COMSATS institute (Lahore) and The Fukushima research centre (Japan).

When not at work, Steve likes to play football with the graduate team and play badminton with the Bailrigg badminton slub.

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Stephen Mutie

Literature lecturer, Kenyatta University
Stephen Muthoka Mutie, PhD, is a lecturer and a researcher based at Kenyatta University, Kenya. His research focuses on gender studies, intersectionality studies and social media communication.

He is an editor, peer reviewer, researcher and a published author.

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Stephen Norris

Professor of History; Director of the Havighurst Center for Russian and Post-Soviet Studies, Miami University
My work studies nationalism and propaganda in the Russian Empire and Soviet Union during the 19th and 20th centuries. My current research project is entitled Communism's Cartoonist: The Extraordinary Lives and Deaths of Boris Efimov. Efimov (1900-2008) was the most significant political caricaturist in Soviet history. His career began in Civil War Ukraine when he was just a teenager before he moved to Moscow in 1922 and worked as a cartoonist for major Soviet publications such as Izvestiia and Krokodil. He continued to draw caricatures for them until the collapse of the USSR in 1991. Efimov, as my biography explains, lived at least four lives and suffered at least three deaths during his 108 years. It is also a biography of the Soviet experiment as well as a history of modern propaganda. Making use of Efimov’s personal archives in Prague and Moscow, I hope to rethink the conventions of the biographical genre and tell a story of not just one person, but an entire century.

In addition to this biography, I am also the co-lead scholar on an NEH-funded project, “Postcards of the Siege.” Using an unparalleled collection of postcards produced during the Siege of Leningrad (1941-44) and held at the Blavatnik Archive in New York City, this project will result in the creation of an immersive website and in-depth look at how propaganda, art, and communication fused together during a time of total war.

Finally, I continue to collaborate on a project entitled “Creative Horizons: Art in the Post-Soviet Era.” Working with colleagues from the Melikian Center at Arizona State University and the Institute for Russian, European, and Eurasian Studies at the University of South Florida, “Creative Horizons” spotlights the work of artists in the former Soviet world. The Russian full-scale invasion of Ukraine in February 2022 has led us to focus on Ukrainian artistic resistance. You can find all the videos produced in the series on the Melikian Center’s website. As part of this project, I have also produced two short videos in collaboration with videographer Ari Gajraj on the Ukrainian author Yevgenia Belorusets and the Ukrainian filmmaker Sergei Loznitsa.

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Stephen O'Rahilly

Professor and Co-Director of the Institute of Metabolic Science and Director of the Medical Research Council Metabolic Diseases Unit, University of Cambridge
Professor Sir Stephen O'Rahilly FRS, is Co-Director of the Institute of Metabolic Science and Director of the Medical Research Council Metabolic Diseases Unit at the University of Cambridge which is part of the broader University of Cambridge Metabolic Research Laboratories which he also directs. On the wider Cambridge Biomedical Campus, he is Scientific Director of the NIHR Biomedical Research Centre and Head of the University Department of Clinical Biochemistry.

He was elected FRS in 2003, to the National Academy of Sciences, USA in 2011, has received five honorary doctorates and numerous scientific awards including the 2002 Heinrich Weiland Prize, the 2005 Luft Prize, the 2007 Feldberg Prize, the 2010 InBev-Baillet Latour Prize for Health, the 2014 Debrecen Prize, the 2014 International Prize for Translational Neuroscience of the Gertrud Reemtsma Foundation, the 2015 Edward K Dunham Lectureship, Harvard Medical School and in 2015 was the first recipient of the EASD/Novo Nordisk Foundation Diabetes Prize for Excellence. More recently he was the 2016 Harveian Orator RCP of London, in 2019 received the Taubman Prize for Excellence in Medical Science, University of Michigan, USA, the Banting Medal for Scientific Achievement, American Diabetes Association and the Manpei Suzuki International Prize for Diabetes Research, Japan. In 2020 the Rank Prize for Nutrition and in 2022 the Royal Society Croonian Medal (jointly with Professor Sadaf Farooqi). In 2013 he was made Knight Bachelor "for services to medical research".

His main research area is the aetiology and pathophysiology of human metabolic and endocrine disease and how such information might be used to improve the diagnosis, therapy and prevention of these diseases.

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Stephen On

Professor of Microbiology, Lincoln University, New Zealand
Stephen committed to a career in microbiology at the age of 14 and became especially interested in the field of diagnostics, where the ability to recognise a pathogen quickly and accurately could be critical. His interests led to the completion of his PhD on ”Identification methods for rRNA superfamily VI” conducted at the Central Public Health Laboratory in London, England, whereafter he became a Senior Researcher at the Danish Institute of Food and Veterinary Research in 1994 and moved to New Zealand in 2005 to become Food Programme Leader at the Institute of Environmental Science and Research (ESR). He moved to Lincoln University in 2015 as an Associate Professor in food microbiology, and was appointed as a Professor in 2022. He currently leads the Department of Wine, Food, and molecular biosciences and is Acting Director of the Centre for Foods for Future Consumers.
Stephen’s expertise is evidenced in over 170 research articles or book chapters, and membership of various National and International committees and advisory boards. He has won two awards recognising his contributions to bacteriology (2001, UK Society for Applied Microbiology and 2017, NZ Microbiological society) and another in 2014 recognising his success in winning the right to host an international microbiology conference here in NZ. His current projects span three major areas, including the characterisation of microbes involved in making wine – and whether or not we can predict if the wine will be good, or otherwise!

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Stephen Onyeiwu

Born and raised in southwestern Nigeria, I was educated at the University of Connecticut, USA; University of Sussex, UK; Obafemi Awolowo University, Nigeria; and University of Port Harcourt, Nigeria. I have taught at Wesleyan University, Trinity College, and Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, all of which are in the United States.

Courses I teach include Introduction to Managerial Economics, Advanced Managerial Economics, Management of Innovation and Technological Change, Introduction to Microeconomics, and African Economic Development. My research interests are: the Technological Strategies of Firms, Small Business Development, Industrial Organization, and Global Economic Issues.

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Stephen P. Leatherman

Dr. Stephen P. Leatherman is Professor and Director of the Laboratory for Coastal Research at Florida International University. He received his Ph.D. in Environmental (Coastal) Sciences from the University of Virginia, and completed his undergraduate degree in Geosciences at North Carolina State University.

Prior to joining FIU, Stephen was Professor and Director of the Laboratory for Coastal Research at the University of Maryland; Director of the National Park Research Unit at the University of Massachusetts, Amherst; and Assistant Professor in the Department of Geology at Boston University.

Stephen has authored or edited 16 books, including Sea Level Rise: Causes and Consequences; Barrier Island Handbook; Overwash Processes; Cape Cod: From Glaciers to Beaches; and America’s Best Beaches. He has also authored over 200 journal articles and technical reports, including articles in both Science and Nature.

Stephen has provided expert testimony multiple times for the U.S. Senate and U.S. House of Representatives. He was also the on-screen host and co-producer of the 1992 film “Vanishing Lands”, winner of three international film awards, including the Golden Eagle.

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Stephen Parker

Stephen Parker is Vice-Chancellor at the University of Canberra. His previous positions include Dean of Law and then Senior Deputy Vice-Chancellor at Monash University. His research interests include legal ethics, law reform, civil procedure, contract law and family law.

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Stephen Pascoe

Lecturer in History, UNSW Sydney
I am a lecturer in History at UNSW Sydney. Trained as a historian and urban planner, my research has focused on histories of cities, infrastructure and imperialism in the Modern Middle East and North Africa, as well as the Global French Empire. I am currently revising my PhD dissertation for publication under the provisional title of Contesting Concessions: Infrastructure, Imperialism and the Struggle for Sovereignty in Syria. I was a co-editor of the 2015 volume Making Modernity from the Mashriq to the Maghreb, a collection of essays on the meanings of modernity in the Middle East. My work has been published in Radical History Review, Arena, Al Jazeera, Jadaliyya and The Conversation. My new research project, commenced through the Laureate Centre for History and Population at UNSW, seeks to chart the history of population as an object of state-formation, policy and debate in the Middle East and North Africa across the twentieth century.

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Stephen Pudney

Stephen Pudney is Professor of Economics at the University of Essex. His research interests include:

- Microeconometrics
- Poverty and the welfare benefit system
- Health and disability
- Survey measurement error
- The economics of crime and illicit drugs
- The measurement of wellbeing

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Stephen Sherlock

Visiting Fellow, Department of Political and Social Change, Coral Bell School of Asia Pacific Affairs, Australian National University
Dr Stephen Sherlock is a Visiting Fellow in the Dept of Political and Social Change at the Coral Bell School of Asia Pacific Affairs, at The Australian National University (ANU) and a former Director of the Centre for Democratic Institutions (CDI) at ANU.

He is a specialist on politics and governance in Indonesia, with particular expertise on the legislatures, elections and public sector institutions. He is currently researching and writing a book on the history of Indonesia’s parliaments since independence.

He has lived and worked in Indonesia for extended periods and published pioneering work on processes of accountability and decision-making in the Indonesian parliament. Dr Sherlock has been engaged as an adviser on political governance and institutional reform by numerous international agencies, including the World Bank, UN Development Program, Asian Development Bank, AusAID/DFAT, USAID, DFID, GIZ and political foundations in ASEAN, Australia, Germany, UK and US. He has also designed and delivered a wide range of workshops and training on good governance, policy processes and political systems, including for Australia Awards Indonesia.

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Stephen Smith

Winthrop Professor of Law, University of Western Australia

Professor Stephen Smith was Federal Member for Perth for the Australian Labor Party from March 1993 until September 2013. In a distinguished career spanning 20 years in the Australian Federal Parliament, Professor Smith served as the Minster for Defence, and prior to that, as Minister for Foreign Affairs.

In opposition, Professor Smith held a range of Shadow Ministerial positions including Shadow Minister for Trade, Shadow Minister for Resources and Energy, Shadow Minister for Communications, Shadow Minister for Health, Shadow Minister for Immigration, Shadow Minister for Industry, Infrastructure and Industrial Relations and Shadow Minister for Education and Training.

Professor Smith is from Narrogin, in rural Western Australia and spent his early years in Narrogin and Southern Cross. He received his secondary school education at Christian Brothers High School Highgate in Perth.

Professor Smith completed his Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of Laws at the University of Western Australia and has practised as a Barrister and Solicitor in Perth. He then completed a Master of Laws in Public International Law at London University, and subsequently lectured and tutored in Law in London.

From 1983 to 1987 Professor Smith was Principal Private Secretary to the Attorney-General of Western Australia. From 1987 to 1990 he was the State Secretary of the Western Australian Branch of the Australian Labor Party.

During 1991 and 1992, Professor Smith was Special Adviser to the Prime Minister of Australia and Senior Adviser to the Deputy Prime Minister and Treasurer of Australia, Paul Keating.

He is Chair of the Asia Desk of Perth Law firm Lavan Legal and a member of the Government and Public Sector Advisory Board for Ernst and Young Australia. He is a board member of the Perth USAsia Centre.

Professor Smith is also on the board of Hockey Australia and maintains an active interest in cricket, hockey and Australian rules football. He is a proud member and keen supporter of the Fremantle Dockers football club.

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Stephen Snow

Research Scientist, CSIRO
Brisbane-based research scientist passionate about involving end-users in the design of decision support technology in agriculture and energy efficiency. Think UX design meets social science with a side of responsible innovation.

Research Scientist, CSIRO.

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Stephen Taylor

Stephen Taylor is Professor of Financial Accounting and Associate Dean-Research in the Business School at the University of Technology – Sydney. He is the current chair of BARDSNet and a member of the advisory board for the European Academic Guide to Journal Quality. Journals in which his research has been published include Journal of Accounting and Economics, Contemporary Accounting Research, Journal of Financial and Quantitative Analysis, Journal of Corporate Finance, Journal of Banking and Finance, Journal of Business Finance and Accounting, Journal of Accounting and Public Policy, Abacus, Accounting and Finance and Australian Journal of Management. He is currently an Associate Editor of Accounting Horizons and serves on editorial boards including Contemporary Accounting Research, Auditing: A Journal of Practice and Theory, International Journal of Accounting, Accounting and Finance and Australian Journal of Management. He has had a number of large ARC Grants (Discovery and Linkage). He is currently a Director of SIRCA Ltd and the Capital Markets Co-operative Research Centre (CMCRC), as well as being a member of the Advisory Council for the Centre of International Finance and Regulation (CIFR). He is an academic advisor to Plato Funds Management.

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Stephen Warren

Professor of History and Program Coordinator, Native American and Indigenous Studies, University of Iowa
I am a specialist in Native American history who has worked collaboratively with Native nations originally from the Midwest, including the Shawnee, Miami, and Delaware nations. I have written two books and one edited volume, and am particularly interested in subjects related to tribal sovereignty, the United Nations Declaration of the Rights of Indigenous People, Native Americans and the First Amendment, and other issues related to the cultural and political survival of indigenous people. I have published editorials for the Chicago Tribune and have appeared in television documentaries about Native Americans.

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Stephen Wilkinson

Professor of Bioethics, Lancaster University
Stephen Wilkinson is Distinguished Professor of Bioethics, and Associate Dean for Research for the Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences.

Much of his work is about reproductive ethics and the regulation of reproductive technologies, especially the ethics of selective reproduction (practices that involve choosing between different possible future people). A book on this topic (Choosing Tomorrow’s Children, Oxford University Press) was published in 2010. Since then, particular interests have included ethical issues raised by uterus transplantation, non-invasive pre-natal testing, mitochondrial replacement, new sources of eggs and sperm, genome editing, surrogacy, and public funding for infertility treatment.

Another abiding interest is the commercial exploitation of the human body, which was the subject of his first book, Bodies for Sale (Routledge, 2003).

From 2013 to 2021, he was the joint leader (with Prof Rosamund Scott) of a large Wellcome-funded research programme about the Ethics and Regulation of Human Reproductive Donation. Since 2022, he has led another large Wellcome project called The Future of Human Reproduction: transformative agendas and methods for the Humanities and Social Sciences, a collaboration with Lancaster colleagues from Design, English Literature, Law, Linguistics, Philosophy, & Psychology. He has previously held research grants from the AHRB, AHRC, British Academy, and Leverhulme Trust.

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Stephen Young

Senior Lecturer, University of Otago

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Stephen Clark Russell

Instructional Assistant, Greek and Roman Studies, McMaster University
My name is Dr. Stephen Russell, and I work in the Department of Greek and Roman Studies at McMaster University. I received my PhD in 2011 (in Classics, with a focus on Latin literature) and have been leading our medical language programme since 2013.

My main interest now lies in medical language, whether it is the Latin of anatomy or the formulas that are applied to the Greek-based clinical terms. There are many fascinating unexplored areas of medical language that require study, and I find it particularly exciting since there is an opening for people who both know formulaic and practical etymology, and can apply this knowledge to the predictable world of medical language.

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Stephen D. A. Smith

Professor of Marine Science, National Marine Science Centre, Southern Cross University
I am a marine benthic ecologist with primary interests in the amazing biodiversity that can be found in our marine and estuarine environments. Much of this diversity is under threat from a wide range of human impacts and I am dedicated to understanding these impacts with a view to fostering long-term sustainability. Because little is known about the distribution and dynamics of marine biodiversity in Australia, especially in subtidal environments, much of my research focuses on measuring and monitoring diversity and determining the main factors that cause it to change - this includes both natural and human-induced impacts. This is a very broad area of research and my specific interests lie in the following key areas:

- Developing methods to measure and monitor biodiversity in a rigorous and cost-effective way;
- Measuring natural variation in communities - it is only by measuring this that we can effectively detect changes caused by human activities;
- Measuring and monitoring the effects of different types of human impact on marine communities (especially marine debris); and
- Identifying biodiversity hotspots (areas of high diversity that are also under threat) and, in collaboration with management agencies, facilitating their sustainable management;

Much of my work focuses on the highly diverse communities associated with subtropical reefs on the east coast of Australia. However, I am also actively involved in research in Indonesia and SE Asia. My main interest is in marine invertebrates and especially the molluscs which are not only highly diverse, occurring in most if not all marine habitats, but also an excellent model group for studies of biodiversity and human impact.

Over the last decade I have focused strongly on developing citizen science programs to both develop community capacity and to deliver data to support marine management at a range of scales. This has included assessments of marine debris, as well as biodiversity assessments of charismatic groups of organisms (e.g. the Sea Slug Census program).

Publications:
A list of my publications is available here https://scholar.google.com/citations?user=7sHMyEMAAAAJ&hl=en

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Stephen G. Alexander

Associate Professor of Physics, Miami University
My group's research centers around computational astrophysics, where we attempt to solve astronomical problems employing computational physics. These problems have consisted of many issues associated with the formation of solar systems and the orbital and rotational evolution of planetary satellites. Recently, we adapted our codes to study self-bound gravitating systems like stellar clusters and galaxies. Here, we are simulating the motion of stars in Dwarf Spheroidal Galaxies using an alternative to the dark matter paradigm, i.e. Modified Newtonian Dynamics (MOND).

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Stephen Leonard Mensah

Doctoral Research Fellow, University of Memphis
Stephen is an emerging interdisciplinary scholar with research interests in urban and community sustainable development from multidimensional perspectives, including housing, circular economy, residents' everyday experiences, and policy responses to inequities in local environments. He is particularly interested in exploring these themes using the lens of inclusive, resilient, and sustainable development and the application of varying research methods.

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Stephen Paul Guy

Consultant in Sports Knee Surgery, University of Leeds
Stephen Guy has been appointed as a consultant trauma & orthopaedic surgeon with a specialist interest in knee surgery since 2011. He has a deep understanding and experience of knee conditions, performing hundreds of procedures per year ranging from simple key-hole procedures to complex multi-ligament reconstruction.

He is currently supervising MSc and PhD projects at the University of Leeds and the University of Bradford. He has also set up and chairs regular meetings for the sports knee surgeons in the Yorkshire region. He has written original research articles in peer reviewed journals including randomised control trials looking at knee controversies. He also peer reviews articles for the national knee surgery journal. He has treated athletes in multiple sports that represent a broad spectrum of activity levels from the elite athlete representing Great Britain to the aging part-time weekend warrior (to whom he has a warm affinity). He is also lead clinician for Trauma at Bradford Royal Infirmary.

He has always been a keen sportsman being captain of his first XV and representing Yorkshire at rugby union. He still is passionate about sports and manages to play veterans rugby, cycle, run half marathons (weekly!), play 5-a-side football, tennis, participate in cross-fit and do some pilates when not spending time with his (understanding) wife, 3 children and his beloved pointer!

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Stephen Raimon Legge Jada

Research project Manager, PhD candidate at University of Antwerp, University of Antwerp

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Stephennie Mulder

Associate Professor of Art History, The University of Texas at Austin
Stephennie Mulder is Associate Professor of Islamic Art and Architecture at the University of Texas at Austin. She is a specialist in Islamic architectural history and archaeology and has worked at numerous archaeological sites throughout the Middle East. She worked for over ten years as the head ceramicist at Balis, a medieval Islamic city in Syria, and has also conducted extensive art historical fieldwork throughout Syria, Egypt, Turkey, and elsewhere in the region.

Her research interests include the art and architecture of Shi’ism, the intersections between art, spatiality, and sectarianism in Islam, anthropological theories of art, material culture studies, theories of ornament and mimesis, and place and landscape studies. Dr. Mulder also writes on the contemporary aesthetics of the art of resistance in Syria and elsewhere in the Middle East. Dr. Mulder works on the conservation of antiquities and cultural heritage sites endangered by war and illegal trafficking.

Dr. Mulder’s publications include The Shrines of the ‘Alids in Medieval Syria: Sunnis, Shi’is, and the Architecture of Coexistence (Edinburgh University Press, 2014), which was the recipient of the 2015 World Prize for Book of the Year from the Islamic Republic of Iran, The University of Texas Hamilton Book Award, the Syrian Studies Association Prize, and was selected as a 2015 ALA Choice Outstanding Academic Title.

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Stergios Aidinlis

Lecturer in Law, Keele University
Stergios is a Lecturer in Law and the Programme Director of the LLM/MSc in Law, Artificial Intelligence and New Technologies at Keele Law School. He joined Keele in 2023, having previously worked as a Researcher on Law and AI at the University of Oxford, Faculty of Law.

In previous work, Stergios has led the legal and ethical work package of an international multidisciplinary research project (Horizon2020, DARLENE), seeking to embed legal and ethical principles in the development of AI and AR technologies for policing. He has also led work on legal opportunities and constraints in designing a justice data infrastructure in the UK as part of a UKRI-funded project (AI for English Law at the University of Oxford), leading to the drafting of a policy report addressed to the HMCTS and other public bodies interested in creating research data infrastructures.

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Steve Bien-Aime

Assistant Professor of Journalism and Mass Communications, University of Kansas
Steve Bien-Aime, assistant professor, joins us from the School of Media and Communication in the College of Informatics at Northern Kentucky University. Steve also is an adjunct professor with The Poynter Institute, where he facilitates trainings on inclusive language and diversity for news outlets and universities. The former sports and business journalist now researches race and gender issues in media. He earned his doctorate at Penn State.

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Steve Cooke

Associate Professor of Political Theory, University of Leicester
Dr. Steve Cooke completed his undergraduate degree in Politics at the Open University. He has a Master’s Degree in Human Rights and a PhD in Politics from the University of Manchester. In 2012 Dr. Cooke was awarded the Society for Applied Philosophy’s 30th Anniversary Research Fellowship to research the use of violence in defence of non-human animals and the environment. His main area of research focuses on duties to non-human animals and the ethical status of law-breaking and political protest carried out for their sakes.

He is the author of What Are Animal Rights For?, published in 2023 by Bristol University Press.

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Steve Ellen

Steve is a psychiatrist and Head of the Consultation, Liaison and Emergency Psychiatry Unit at Alfred Health in Melbourne. Steve is passionate about medical education, and has taught medical students and psychiatry trainees for many years. He co-authored the medical student textbook "Psych-Lite: Psychiatry That's Easy to Read."

Steve also appears on Melbourne ABC Radio as part of "Writs & Cures" exploring the latest issues in medicine and law (Tuesdays at 8pm), and is part of 3RRR's Radiotherapy team where he appears as Dr DoLittle (Sundays at 10am).

Steve's research interests include medical education, trauma psychiatry, psychiatric complications of medical disorders and the neurobiology of anxiety disorders.

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