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Tim Kruger

Tim manages an Oxford Martin School programme at the University of Oxford which explores ways of removing carbon dioxide from the atmosphere.

The programme assesses a wide range of proposed techniques to remove carbon dioxide from the atmosphere to determine which if any of them are technically feasible, environmentally safe and socially acceptable.

He has a broad interest in the potential of proposed geoengineering techniques as a response to climate change, and in the governance issues associated with them.

He has investigated in detail one potential geoengineering technique, that of adding alkalinity to the ocean as a way of enhancing its capacity to act as a carbon sink and to counteract the effects of ocean acidification. He is also interested in how proper governance can ensure that any research in this field is undertaken in a responsible way.

Tim is one of the authors of the Oxford Principles - a set of draft guidelines for the conduct of geoengineering research which have been adopted as policy by the UK Government.

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Tim Lamont

Research Fellow, Lancaster University
Tim is a marine biologist at Lancaster Environment Centre, with research interests in coral reef ecology and restoration. He aims to understand the processes at work on healthy reefs, in order to guide efforts to restore degraded ecosystems. Tim studied has carried out research on coral reefs across the Indo-Pacific region, and completed a PhD in reef bioacoustics at the University of Exeter in 2020. He started his current research fellowship at Lancaster in 2022, funded by the Royal Commission of 1851 and in collaboration with the Mars Coral Reef Restoration Programme.

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Tim Lang

Professor of Food Policy, City University London

Tim Lang has been Professor of Food Policy at City University London's Centre for Food Policy since 2002. After a PhD in social psychology at Leeds University, he became a hill farmer in the 1970s which shifted his attention to food policy, where it has been ever since. For years, he's engaged in academic and public research and debate about its direction, locally to globally. His abiding interest is how policy addresses the environment, health, social justice, and citizens. What is a good food system? How is ours measured and measuring up?

He has been a consultant to the World Health Organisation (eg auditing the Global Top 25 Food Companies on food and health), FAO (eg co-chairing the definition of sustainable diets) and UNEP (eg co-writing its 2012 Avoiding Future Famines report). He has been a special advisor to four House of Commons Select Committee inquiries (food standards x 2, globalisation and obesity), and a consultant on food security to the Royal Institute of International Affairs (Chatham House). He was a Commissioner on the UK Government's Sustainable Development Commission (2006-11), reviewing progress on food sustainability. He was on the Council of Food Policy Advisors to the Dept for Environment, Food & Rural Affairs (2008-10), and was appointed to the Mayor of London's Food Board in 2010. He helped launch the 100 World Cities Urban Food Policy Pact in Milan 2015.

He and the Centre for Food Policy at City University London work closely with civil society organisations, through Sustain the UK NGO alliance (which he chaired in the past) and the UK Food Group. He has been a Vice-President of the Chartered Institute of Environmental Health (since 1999) and President of Garden Organic (since 2008). He currently chairs the Food Research Collaboration, an inter-University, inter-disciplinary academic collaboration with UK civil society (www.foodresearch.org.uk), and leads his University's involvement in the 5 University IFSTAL partnership (www.ifstal.ac.uk) which shares food systems thinking for post-graduates in a wide range of disciplines.

He has written and co-written many articles, reports, chapters and books. His most recent books are Food Wars (with Michael Heasman, Routledge, 2015), Unmanageable Consumer (with Yiannis Gabriel, Sage, 2015), Ecological Public Health (with Geof Rayner, Routedge Earthscan, 2012), Food Policy (with D Barling and M Caraher, Oxford University Press, 2009) and the Atlas of Food (with E Millstone, Earthscan 2003/2008). He writes frequently in the media and wrote a monthly column in The Grocer 2000-15.

He was elected Fellow of the Faculty of Public Health in 2001, and Fellow by Distinction in 2014; is an Hon Freeman of the Worshipful Company of Cooks (City of London); and won the Agri-Bagri Award of the Australia-New Zealand AgriFoodNetwork. He rides a bicycle to work, doesn't own a car and grows vegetables and fruit in his London garden.

His current research interests include:
- The political and policy battles over sustainable diets and the meaning of food security;
- Institutional failure to create coherent food policies;
- Food democracy and the growth of democratic experimentalism about the future of food;
- The shape and status of EU, UK and global food policies

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Tim Law

Guest lecturer and Practice Lead — Building Sciences, at Restoration Industry Consultants

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Tim Li

Research Program Coordinator, University of Toronto
Tim Li is the research program coordinator of PROOF, a research program studying effective policy interventions for household food insecurity in Canada at the University of Toronto. PROOF's work shines a spotlight on the size and seriousness of food insecurity in Canada, the inability for charitable assistance to resolve it, and how it can be remedied through public policies supporting adequate incomes. Over the past decade, PROOF has helped establish food insecurity as a serious public health problem, a marker of pervasive material deprivation, and a matter of public policy.

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Tim Linsell

Tim Linsell

Graduate Research Assistant, School of Public Policy and Global Affairs, University of British Columbia
I am currently a graduate research assistant at the University of British Columbia's Sustainability Hub. My research primarily revolves around equity and justice in climate adaptation. Alongside this, I am a current masters student in public policy and global affairs with a concentration on the intersection of climate and human rights policy.

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Tim Newans

Lecturer, Griffith University

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Tim O'Hara

Senior Curator of Marine Invertebrates, Museum Victoria

Dr Timothy O'Hara uses museum collections to answer large-scale questions about the distribution of seafloor animals around the globe. This research includes aspects of biogeography, macroecology, phylogeny, and phylogeography. His taxonomic speciality is the Ophiurodea (brittle-stars), a class of echinoderms that are a dominant component of the seafloor fauna.

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Tim O'Reilly

Visiting Professor of Practice at the UCL Institute for Innovation and Public Purpose, UCL
Tim O’Reilly is the founder, CEO, and Chairman of O’Reilly Media, the company that has been providing the picks and shovels of learning to the Silicon Valley gold rush for the past thirty-five years. The company delivers online learning, publishes books, and runs online events about cutting-edge technology, and has a history of convening conversations that reshape the computer industry. If you’ve heard the term “open source software”, “web 2.0”, “the Maker movement”, “government as a platform”, or “algorithmic rents”, he’s had a hand in framing each of those big ideas.

He is a visiting professor of practice at University College London's Institute For Innovation and Public Purpose, where he has been doing research on how big tech firms use their algorithms to extract economic rents.

Tim is also a partner at early stage venture firm O’Reilly AlphaTech Ventures (OATV), and on the board of Code for America. He is the author of many technical books published by O’Reilly Media, and most recently WTF? What’s the Future and Why It’s Up to Us (Harper Business, 2017).

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Tim Podlogar

Research Fellow, School of Sport, Exercise and Rehabilitation Sciences, University of Birmingham
Tim Podlogar has a PhD from exercise metabolism from the University of Birmingham. After his PhD completion he held a postdoctoral position at the Jožef Stefan Institute in Slovenia, where he investigated ketone body and menthol supplementation in extreme environments. At a similar time, he also become an Assistant Professor of Exercise Physiology at the University of Primorska, Slovenia. In late 2021 he returned to the University of Birmingham as a Research Fellow to work under Dr Gareth Wallis on a project looking at effects of heat acclimation on exogenous carbohydrate oxidation rates.

He remains a visiting Assistant Professor at the University of Primorska. In 2022 Tim joined professional cycling team BORA hansgrohe as of of their performance nutritionists. In spare time he is a keen cycling covering more than 20.000 km yearly.

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Tim Pollock

Haslam Chair in Business and Distinguished Professor of Entrepreneurship, University of Tennessee
Tim Pollock is the Haslam Chair in Business and Distinguished Professor of Entrepreneurship in the Department of Management and Entrepreneurship at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville’s Haslam College of Business. He is an international research fellow with the Oxford University Centre for Corporate Reputation and a research fellow with Haslam’s Neel Corporate Governance Center. Prior to joining Haslam, he held faculty positions at Penn State University, the University of Maryland and the University of Wisconsin-Madison.

Broadly defined, Pollock’s research focuses on the social construction of value in uncertain and ambiguous circumstances, particularly the contexts of corporate governance, executive compensation and entrepreneurial market environments, with a focus on the initial public offerings (IPO) market. He considers how social and political factors such as reputation, celebrity, social capital, impression management activities, media accounts and the power of different actors influence firm performance, survival, alliance formation activities, and executive recruitment and compensation. He is also interested in how entrepreneurs’ experiences and organizational resource endowments influence their strategic decision making.

His research has won the 1997 INFORMS/Organization Science Dissertation Proposal Competition, the 2000 Lou Pondy Award from the Organization and Management Theory Division of the Academy of Management, the 2009 IDEA Thought Leader Award from the Entrepreneurship Division of the Academy of Management for the best recent entrepreneurship research, the Oxford University Centre for Corporate Reputation Best Published Paper Award for 2010 and the 2013 Bright Idea Award from Seton Hall University and the New Jersey Policy Research Organization. Tim also won Haslam’s 2020 Vallett Family Outstanding Researcher Award. Tim’s research has been selected as a finalist for the 2010 Academy of Management Journal Best Paper Award and the 2022 Academy of Management Review Managerial Practice Award. He has published articles in Administrative Science Quarterly, Academy of Management Journal, Academy of Management Review, Organization Science, Strategic Management Journal, Strategic Organization, Strategic Entrepreneurship Journal, Journal of Business Venturing, Human Communication Research, Journal of Organizational Behavior, Journal of Applied Behavioral Science, Organizational Dynamics, Academy of Management Executive, British Journal of Management and Corporate Reputation Review.

Pollock served as associate editor for the Academy of Management Journal from 2010-2013 and is a member, or has been a member, of the editorial boards of the Academy of Management Journal, Academy of Management Review, Administrative Science Quarterly, Journal of Business Venturing, Organization Science and Strategic Organization. He received outstanding reviewer awards for his reviewing activities from the Academy of Management Journal in 2004 and 2010 and from the Journal of Business Venturing in 2010. He also co-edited “The Oxford Handbook of Corporate Reputation” and “Corporate Reputation: Critical Perspectives on Business and Management,” and authored the book “How to Use Storytelling in Your Academic Writing.” He served on the executive committee of the organization science division of INFORMS from 2006-2010, and served as representative-at-large on the executive committee of the organization and management theory division of the Academy of Management from 2006-2009.

At Haslam, Pollock teaches an undergraduate elective on managing startups and doctoral seminars on organization theory and academic writing. He has previously taught courses on strategy at the undergraduate, MBA, executive MBA and doctoral levels, and on power and influence in full-time and executive MBA programs. In 2002 he won the Mabel C. Chipman Award for Teaching Excellence from the University of Wisconsin-Madison School of Business, and in 2000 he was named one of the Top Five MBA professors by the Wisconsin MBA Graduate Students Association.

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Tim Rayner

Research fellow, Tyndall Centre for Climate Change Research, University of East Anglia

From a political science perspective, my research has focused on various aspects of the interface between knowledge and policy, including the role of policy appraisal and evaluation in environmental and climate policy processes. Since 2006 most of my research has been EU-funded, and has centred on the development of European Union climate policy (both mitigation and adaptation), and the UK's role therein. I have co-written various books and book chapters, journal articles, blogs and press articles on related issues. I hold a PhD from the Department of Geography, University of Cambridge.

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Tim Rock

PhD Candidate in Biology, University of Bath
I am a PhD student at the University of Bath, based in the Milner Centre for Evolution. With an academic background in Anthropology and Palaeobiology (at the University of Bristol), I am now researching if- and how- the process of evolution leads to predictable patterns in biological complexity, focussing primarily on arthropod groups as a model system.

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Tim Snelson

Associate Professor in Media History, University of East Anglia
Tim Snelson studied for an AHRC funded MA (2005) and PhD (2009) in Film Studies at UEA. From 2008 he was a lecturer in media and culture in the School of Political, Social and International Studies at UEA, before moving into his current role as associate professor in media history in the School of Art, Media and American Studies in 2011.

Tim’s research addresses the relationships between media, cultural and social histories, focusing particularly on popular film and media genres (horror, true crime, psychological thrillers); media and mental health; crime and media; audiences and cinemagoing; gender and popular media; material culture and screen heritage; and youth (sub)cultures.

He has published articles on media, cultural and medical history in journals including Cultural Studies, Journal of British Cinema and Television and the History of the Human Sciences, and a number of edited collections. He has monographs titled Phantom Ladies: Hollywood Horror and the Home Front (Rutgers: 2015) and Demons of the Mind: Psychiatry and Cinema in the Long-1960s (Edinburgh University Press: 2024).

Tim is a trustee of Film Archives UK and member and regular contributor to the international research network of The History of Movie-going, Exhibition and Reception (HoMER).

He is currently co-investigating a research council-funded project on the intersecting material cultures of media and mental health with the Science Museum Group. See the Demons of the Mind project webiste here.

Key Research Interests
Hollywood and British Cinema
Film and television genres, cycles and trends
Material culture, archives and screen heritage
Crime and media
Media and mental health
Audiences, reception studies and cinemagoing
Youth (sub)culture and media
Popular media and gender

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Tim Spector

Tim Spector is a Professor of Genetic Epidemiology at Kings College, London & Director of the Department of Twin Research and Genetic Epidemiology at St Thomas’ Hospital, London. Professor Spector graduated from St Bartholomew’s Hospital Medical School, London. After working in General Medicine, he completed a MSc in Epidemiology, and his MD thesis at the University of London.

He founded the UK Twins Registry of 11,000 twins in 1993, which is one of the largest collections of genotype and phenotype information on twins worldwide. Its breadth of research has expanded to cover a wide range of common complex traits many of which were previously thought to be mainly due to ageing and environment. He has published over 700 research articles on common diseases and is ranked in the top 1% of world scientists.

He has written several original articles on the heritability of a wide range of diseases and traits including back pain, acne, inflammation, obesity, memory, musical ability and sexuality. He has published widely on obesity, food and nutrition. He also is interested in new areas of biology such as epigenetics and recently our gut microbiome and is director of the British Gut project

He has written several books, He is also author of - The Diet Myth: The real science behind what we eat by W&N 2015 and Identically different: Why you can change your genes, by W&N in 2012 and Your Genes Unzipped in 2003.

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Tim Stinear

Professor of Microbiology, The University of Melbourne
Principal Research Fellow at the Doherty Institute, University of Melbourne
ORCID: 0000-0003-0150-123X

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Tim Trudgian

I am a mathematician specialising in number theory, a field of mathematics focussing on the distribution of prime numbers.

I graduated from the ANU in 2005 with BSc (Hons). I won a John Monash Scholarship to Oxford where I completed my DPhil in number theory in 2010.

After two years as a post-doctoral researcher in Canada I returned to Australian as an Australian Research Council Early Career Research Fellow in mathematics.

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Tim Weiss

Assistant Professor, Department of Management and Entrepreneurship, Imperial College London
I am currently an assistant professor in the Department of Management at Imperial College. My research has a strong focus on working on meaningful societal topics, which can contribute to the advancement of scholarship and inform policy. I leverage qualitative methods (extensive fieldwork, ethnography, and archival work) to study phenomena such as colocating, identical car repair firms in Kenya; experimentation on gig workers; and fraud court cases against Silicon Valley start-ups, among other areas of interest.

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Tim Windsor

Professor, Director, Generations Research Initiative, College of Education, Psychology and Social Work, Flinders University

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Tim Ziegler

Collection Manager, Vertebrate Palaeontology, Museums Victoria Research Institute
I am a palaeontologist at Museums Victoria, Australia, and responsible for the care of the State Palaeontology Collection of Victoria.

I investigate Victoria's fossil heritage in museum collections and field expeditions and have a strong interest in protecting and promoting palaeontological and geological heritage in Australia.

My current focus is to expand the diversity and distribution of Pleistocene megafauna, by investigating fossil deposits in southeastern Australian caves and karst.

I am experienced in the excavation, identification, preparation, and management of vertebrate fossils.

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Tim C. Lieuwen

Executive Director of the Strategic Energy Institute, Georgia Institute of Technology
Dr. Tim Lieuwen is the interim chair of the Daniel Guggenheim School of Aerospace Engineering, Regents’ Professor, holder of the David S. Lewis, Jr. Chair, and the executive director of the Strategic Energy Institute at Georgia Tech. His interests lie in the areas of clean energy and propulsion systems, energy policy, acoustics, fluid mechanics, and combustion. He works closely with industry and government, focusing particularly on fundamental problems that arise out of the development of clean combustion systems or utilization of alternative fuels. If you are a prospective graduate student and like making fire, making noise, and saving the planet --all at the same time-- these are all great problems to work on!

Dr. Lieuwen is a member of the National Academy of Engineering, a Foreign Fellow of the Indian National Academy of Engineering, and a Fellow of four major societies. Other national awards include the ASME Westinghouse Gold Medal and AIAA Lawrence Pendray Award. He serves on governing or advisory boards of 3 DOE national labs (ORNL, PNNL, and NREL). He has authored or edited four combustion books, including the textbook Unsteady Combustor Physics, and more than 400 other publications. He has also received five patents, all licensed to industry, and founded and serves as CTO of, TurbineLogic, an analytics firm working in the energy industry. He is a member of the National Petroleum Counsel and is editor-in-chief of an American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics book series.

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Timo Dietrich

Associate Professor Department of Marketing; Engagement Director Social Marketing @ Griffith, Co-founder & Director Blurred Minds, Griffith University
Timo co-creates solutions that are good for people and planet. His mission is to work together with people and organisations that want to make the world a better place. Timo’s work has helped tens’ of thousands of citizens and it’s reached millions of people. Timo is the co-inventor of the trademarked Co-create – Build – Engage (CBE) process and he is frequently training people on how social marketing can be applied to help people and save our planet. Timo is an Associate Professor at the Department of Marketing, Griffith Business School. He is the Co-founder and Director of the Blurred Minds initiative and the Biobot Academy enterprise which offer gamified education resources for secondary and primary schools.

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Timo Henckel

Timo Henckel is a Lecturer at the Research School of Economics, ANU, and a Research Associate at the Centre for Applied Macroeconomic Analysis. He was previously an adjunct lecturer in the Crawford School of Economics and Government at the ANU. He holds a Ph.D. from the London School of Economics where he has also briefly taught. His research interests are in monetary economics, international macroeconomics, and behavioural macroeconomics.

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Timo Istace

PhD Researcher in Neurotechnology and the Law, University of Antwerp
Timo Istace is a PhD researcher at the University of Antwerp, conducting research into the interplay between neurotechnology and the law, with a specific emphasis on human rights law and medical law. His areas of expertise encompass human rights law, medical law, philosophy of law, and bioethics. Timo specialises in exploring the implications of emerging technologies, with a particular focus on neurotechnology, within these domains.

He is an active member of the Antwerp Health Law and Ethics Chair (AHLEC), and an associate researcher at the Geneva Academy of International Humanitarian Law and Human Rights, focusing on neurotechnology and human rights.

Timo holds a master’s degree in law as well as a master’s degree in philosophy from the University of Antwerp.

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Timothée Narring

ethnographe et sociologue de l'endettement des milieux populaires, Cessma, Université Paris Cité
Sociologue et ethnographe au sein du Cessma (Centre d'Etudes en Sciences Sociales sur les Mondes
Africains, Américains et Asiatiques) et de l'Université Paris Cité (UPC).
Timothée explore l'endettement des milieux populaires brésiliens à partir d'un ancrage de longue durée
au sein des favelas de Vitoria, à 520 km de Rio de Janeiro. Il habite 14 mois au sein de trois familles,
espacés entre 2016 et 2021. Dirigée par Isabelle Guérin et Blandine Destremau, sa thèse est soutenue
en 2022 à l'Université Paris Cité: "L'étreinte de la dette."
En dehors de l'université, Timothée officie également au sein du groupe de musique Zarhzä.

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Timothée Parrique

Researcher in Ecological Economics, Lund University
Timothée Parrique is an economist, originally from Versailles, France. He is currently a researcher at the School of Economics and Management of Lund University (Sweden).

He holds a PhD in economics from the Centre d’Études et de Recherches sur le Développement (University of Clermont Auvergne, France) and the Stockholm Resilience Centre (Stockholm University, Sweden). Titled “The political economy of degrowth” (2019), his dissertation explores the economic implications of degrowth.

Tim is the author of Ralentir ou périr. L’économie de la décroissance (September 2022, Seuil), a wide-audience book adaptation of his PhD dissertation.

Tim frequently writes about green growth and decoupling; he is the lead author of “Decoupling debunked – Evidence and arguments against green growth” (2019), a report published by the European Environmental Bureau (EEB).

He blogs at https://timotheeparrique.com and posts at @timparrique (Twitter), timotheeparrique (Insta), and @timparrique (Mastodon).

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Timothy Clark

Associate Professor - Animal Ecophysiology, Deakin University
I have a background in comparative physiology, specialising in metabolic and cardiovascular physiology. I have applied this background to address important fundamental and applied questions regarding the capacity of animals (primarily fishes) to withstand environmental challenges including climate change. My work has spanned temperate and tropical systems, using approaches in eco-physiology and chemical/behavioural ecology to forecast the responses of fishes to challenges like global warming, ocean acidification (elevated carbon dioxide), hypoxia (low oxygen), and fishing-related stressors. I have played a lead role in designing, developing and testing novel electronic tagging technologies for measuring physiological and behavioural parameters in free-living animals. I have been vocal about the importance of scientific integrity, and I advocate strongly for robust, transparent and replicable research practices.

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Timothy Ellis

Associate Professor of Civil, Construction and Environmental Engineering, Iowa State University
Dr. Ellis' research interests include air and odor pollution control, biological processes for environmental protection, innovative solutions for water treatment and reuse, resource recovery, sustainable biogas generation and waste to energy.

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Timothy English

Lecturer, Co-lead of the Humanitarian Settings research theme within the Heat and Health Research Incubator, Sydney School of Health Sciences, University of Sydney
Lecturer, Co-lead of the Humanitarian Settings research theme within the Heat and Health Research Incubator, Sydney School of Health Sciences

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Timothy Gould

Lecturer in Physics, Griffith University

Computational quantum physicist interested in hard problems like dispersion forces and strong correlation. Especially interested in the intersection of mathematics, chemistry and physics, and the practical role played by formal theory.

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Timothy Hagle

Associate Professor of Political Science, University of Iowa
I'm a political science professor at the University of Iowa. My specialties include judicial politics and behavior, American politics, and public administration.

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Timothy Hearn

Senior Lecturer in Bioinformatics, Anglia Ruskin University
Dr Hearn runs the Comparative Chronomics research group. We discover how circadian clocks work in different species by taking a comparative biology approach. The Comparative Chronomics group is based at Anglia Ruskin University and in the Department of Medical Genetics at the University of Cambridge.

Chronobiology is the study of biological time. We are interested in daily and seasonal time keeping mechanisms – circadian and photoperiodic oscillators. We utilise genomics, transcriptomics, metabolomics to make comparisons between systems.

We are especially interested in the usage of chronobiology in genomic medicine; for which we have coined the term “Chronomic Medicine”. Our goal is to investigate how chronobiology impacts human health and disease.

We are using the tools of genomic medicine to cement the idea of Chronomic Medicine – delivering mechanistic basis for the role of the circadian clock in the inheritance and phenotypes of rare disease and answering the community wide call to explore all potential aspects of circadian medicine.

Dr Hearn is a College Lecturer and Director of Studies at Newnham College, Cambridge.

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Timothy J. Jorgensen

Timothy J. Jorgensen is associate professor of Radiation Medicine, and Director of the Health Physics and Radiation Protection Graduate Program, at Georgetown University in Washington DC. His scientific expertise is in radiation biology, cancer epidemiology, and public health. He is board certified in public health by the National Board of Public Health Examiners (NBPHE). He serves on the National Council on Radiation Protection (NCRP), he chairs the Georgetown University Radiation Safety Committee, and he is an associate in the Epidemiology Department at the Bloomberg School of Public Health at the Johns Hopkins University. His research interests include the genetic determinants of cellular radiation resistance, and the genes that modify the risk of cancer.

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Timothy Johnson

Horace T. Morse Distinguished Professor of Political Science and Law, University of Minnesota
I am Horace T. Morse Distinguished Professor of Political Science and Law. Over my 24 year career I have published several books, including Oral Arguments and Coalition Formation on the U.S. Supreme Court, A Good Quarrel, Oral Arguments and Decision Making on the U.S. Supreme Court, and The Logic of American Politics (10th edition). My research also appears in a variety of academic journals including the American Political Science Review, the Journal of Politics, and the Law and Society Review. Along with legal and political commentary my work has been covered by The Economist, The Guardian, The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Wall Street Journal, NPR, C-SPAN, Slate, USA Today, ABC, and CNN.

In 2018 I was named a semi-finalist for the prestigious Robert F. Cherry Award for Great Teaching and was awarded the American Political Science Association's Distinguished Teaching Award.

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Timothy Köhler

Junior Research Fellow and PhD candidate, Development Policy Research Unit, School of Economics, University of Cape Town

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