Research Fellow in Literary Studies, Australian Catholic University
Killian Quigley completed his PhD in the Department of English at Vanderbilt University, where he was awarded the Robert Manson Myers and John M. Aden Awards, as well as the Drake Scholarship. Having defended his dissertation, he was appointed inaugural postdoctoral fellow at the Sydney Environment Institute, University of Sydney. In 2021, he became a Research Fellow at the Australian Catholic University's Institute for the Humanities and Social Sciences. In 2023, Killian was an invited visiting fellow at the Institute of the Humanities and Global Cultures, University of Virginia.
Mr Beazley was elected to the Federal Parliament in 1980 and represented the electorates of Swan (1980-96) and Brand (1996-2007).
Kim Beazley was a Minister in the Hawke and Keating Labor Governments (1983-96) holding, at various times, the portfolios of Defence, Finance, Transport and Communications, Employment Education and Training, Aviation, and Special Minister of State. He was Deputy Prime Minister (1995-96) and Leader of the Australian Labor Party and Leader of the Opposition (1996-01 and 2005-06). Mr Beazley served on parliamentary committees, including the Joint Intelligence Committee and the Joint Foreign Affairs, Defence and Trade Committee.
After his retirement from politics in 2007, Mr Beazley was appointed Winthrop Professor in the Department of Politics and International Relations at the University of Western Australia. In July 2008 he was appointed Chancellor of the Australian National University, a position he held until December 2009. Mr Beazley took up an appointment as Ambassador to the United States of America in February 2010. He served as Ambassador until January 2016.
Upon returning to Australia he has been appointed as President of the Australian Institute for International Affairs, Distinguished Fellow at the Australian Strategic Policy Institute, Senior Fellow at the Perth USAsia Centre and Board Member of the Australian American Leadership Dialogue.
In 2009, Mr Beazley was awarded the Companion of the Order of Australia for service to the Parliament of Australia through contributions to the development of government policies in relation to defence and international relations, and as an advocate for Indigenous people, and to the community.
Research Fellow, Senior Lecturer, Faculty of Medicine & Health, University of Sydney
Dr Kim Bulkeley is an occupational therapist with over 25 years experience in the community disability sector in front line, management, policy and research roles.
Kim has a continuing position with the Occupational Therapy Discipline at the Faculty of Health Sciences in a teaching and research role. Kim is passionate about her research work with remote communities in north western NSW increasing access to allied health services through action research methods.
Kim completed her PhD in 2017, investigating a family centred intervention for young children with autism and has published this work in peer reviewed journals and a book chapter.
Kim is committed to developing and supporting future generations of occupational therapists through authentic learning and involvement of students in professional networks and activities beyond their units of study.
Research Assistant, University of Newcastle
Currently working as a casual Senior Research Assistant at the University of Newcastle providing statistical help to researchers.
Prior to that worked as a part time statistical consultant and consulting unit manager.
Statistical consultant 2003 to 2006 then consulting unit manager 2007 to 2020.
Lecturing and tutoring statistics to first year business students and 2nd year chemical engineering students
2000 - 2004
Analytical Chemist & Statistical Consultant
Analytical chemist about 22 years then moved into consulting in total quality management and statistical consulting for the next 9 years.
1968 - 1999
Sociologist and Assistant Professor at the Stratford School of Interaction Design and Business, University of Waterloo
I am a sociologist of work and culture. Currently I examine the unintended consequences of policies aimed at reducing inequality. This includes studying the relationship between flexible work policy and gender inequality, and diversity and inclusion efforts in the music industry. Throughout my career to date, I have always endeavoured to amplify the policy implications surfaced in my work. This has resulted in op-eds in the Globe & Mail, Toronto Star, Policy Options, and policy reports with/for: Vanier Institute of the Family, National Research Council, Women Entrepreneurship Knowledge Hub, and the Canadian Live Music Association, among others.
Professor of Architecture and Urban Design, University of Melbourne
Kim has taught architecture and urban design at the University of Melbourne for over 20 years during which time he served as Associate Dean (Research and Resources), Head of Architecture and Head of Urban Design.
Kim’s research interests include theories of place identity, public space, informal settlements, creative clusters and transit-oriented development - the best intro is in the books 'Framing Places' and 'Becoming Places'.
In Kim’s teaching - whether lecture, studio, workshop or seminar - he seeks to open up students to the potentials of creative and critical thinking; to introduce them to the intellectual tools necessary for critical practice.
Sessional Academic and UNESCO Consultant, Deakin University
Hi, I'm Kim.
I've been teaching, facilitating, researching, and managing projects globally in sport, health, and youth development for almost 10 years. And, I love it!
If you really have to know, I have a PhD on the Australian Football League Women's competition. Since I finished it, I've been working with UNESCO in sport and youth development in Southeast Asia while continuing to teach and research at Deakin and Swinburne University.
If there's something you think we should work on together, let's chat! I'm always open to new and exciting ideas.
Senior research associate, Queensland University of Technology
Kim is a Senior Research Associate with the Digital Media Research Centre at the Queensland University of Technology. She explores the complex relationship between digital and social inclusion focusing on the role of social infrastructure and informal education in improving digital literacies and wellbeing. Kim is currently researching how low-income families access and use technology for education and parenting as part of their everyday lives. Kim’s background is in communications and policy for the voluntary sector in the UK and Australia.
Professor of Native Studies, University of Alberta
Kim TallBear, author of Native American DNA: Tribal Belonging and the False Promise of Genetic Science (2013), is Professor in the Faculty of Native Studies, University of Alberta. She is also Canada Research Chair in Indigenous Peoples, Technoscience, and Society. In addition to studying genome science disruptions to Indigenous self-definitions and the colonial ethics historically of genomic and other physical sciences, Dr. TallBear studies colonial disruptions to Indigenous sexual relations. She also studies and promotes Indigenous scientific and cultural challenges to settler-colonial study and objectification of Indigenous populations and our social and cultural practices.
You can follow her research group related to Indigenous science, technology and society (Indigenous STS) at https://indigenoussts.com/ that she co-founded with her Faculty of Native Studies colleague, Assistant Professor, Jessica Kolopenuk. TallBear has published research, policy, review, and opinion articles on a variety of issues related to science, technology, environment, sexualities, and Indigenous peoples in academic and popular journals including Wicazo Sa Review, Social Studies of Science; Science, Technology, & Human Values, Journal of Law Medicine & Ethics, Journal of Research Practice, Indian Country Today, Buzzfeed, and High Country News as well as in edited volumes published by University of Chicago Press and Routledge .
Dr. TallBear co-founded and co-produces the sexy storytelling and cabaret show, Tipi Confessions, with McMaster University professor Tracy Bear (Nehiyaw’iskwew from Montreal Lake Cree Nation), and with Native Studies PhD student Kirsten Lindquist (Cree-Métis). Tipi Confessions is an offshoot of the popular Austin, Texas show, BedPost Confessions. After seeing the success of the Tipi Confessions show in Edmonton and across Canada, TallBear, Bear, and Lindquist founded a research-creation group, Re-Lab: Restory, Research, and Reclaim, in which faculty, students, and community members produce creation informed research and research informed creative works and performance.
Kim TallBear is a citizen of the Sisseton-Wahpeton Oyate in present-day South Dakota and is also descended from the Cheyenne & Arapaho Tribes of Oklahoma, where she is also eligible for citizenship. TallBear "immigrated" across the settler-imposed border between the "USA" and "Canada" in 2015. In reality, she only moved across vast territories inhabited by her Peoples and ancestors for millennia. In addition to the aforementioned Indigenous nations, TallBear has ancestry among Cree, Métis, and Anishinaabe Peoples. But since ancestry alone is not a claim, she would never assert that she is more than a distant relation to individuals among those Peoples. She is grateful to be living now in amiskwaciy-wâskahikan (Edmonton), Treaty 6 territory, a traditional gathering place for diverse Indigenous peoples including Cree, Blackfoot, Métis, Nakota Sioux, Iroquois, Dene, Ojibway/ Saulteaux/Anishinaabe, Inuit, and many others.
Dr. TallBear tweets @KimTallBear. You can read her regular pre-academic essays/posts on her Substack newsletter, Unsettle: Indigenous affairs, cultural politics & (de)colonization. Dr. TallBear is also a regular panelist on the weekly podcast, Media Indigena, which is hosted by Rick Harp.
Assistant Research Professor in Psychology, Arizona State University
I earned my doctorate in chemistry and neuroscience from Princeton University and completed postdoctoral work at Baylor College of Medicine and Virginia Tech. My research has focused on developing magnetic resonance imaging methods to study brainstem monoamine systems, such as dopamine and norepinephrine, in people during cognition and decision making. I love writing and am passionate about communicating science to the public.
Research Ecologist, United States Forest Service
I am a research ecologist with the USDA Forest Service's Rocky Mountain Research Station at the Missoula Fire Sciences Lab. My research focuses primarily on understanding how the combined effects of changes in climate and changes to fire regimes affect forest resilience and the implications for forest management. Current research projects include: Understanding how climate change may impact post-fire conifer forest recovery, assessing the effectiveness of climate-adaptive post-fire reforestation strategies, and projecting potential changes in vegetation due to climate change to help inform management of post-fire vegetation transitions.
Assistant Professor in Marketing, Northumbria University, Newcastle
Kimberley is an Assistant Professor in Marketing at Newcastle Business School (AACSB), Northumbria University, leading one of the largest Marketing degree programmes in the North East. Kimberley is a commercially focused academic specialising in brand strategy. Prior to entering academia, Kimberley has worked in various marketing and business management roles in the F & B sector. She has a PhD in Marketing and is a researcher, writer, speaker & mentor in branding, sustainable consumer behaviour, AI, algorithms & platforms. In particular, she is keen to understand how marketers can use successfully proven influential buyer strategies from behaviour science to nudge consumers to create good habits. Her work has been published at several international conferences and in peer reviewed journals. Whilst working at the Newcastle Business School (AACSB), Kimberley has worked with academics and practitioners from several different fields. As part of her departmental roles, Kimberley is Programme Leader for Business and Marketing and leads on the Branding module on the MSc Marketing Programme. Kimberley is an external examiner at Bournemouth University for Programmes MSc Marketing Management & MSc Marketing and User Experience. Kimberley is also a reviewer for the Journal of Research in Interactive Marketing, Journal of Consumer Behaviour and the Academy of Marketing Science. Kimberley has been awarded Fellowship of the Higher Education Academy. Kimberley is also on the judging panel for the prestigious North East Marketing Awards.
Associate Professor in Education, University of East Anglia
Kimberley’s research is primarily based within the framework of self-determination theory and aims to (i) accurately measure and map the motivational determinants of adaptive and maladaptive engagement in learning environments (i.e., education, sport, and exercise); and (ii) utilise this information to inform the implementation and evaluation of intervention programmes designed to facilitate optimal motivation, performance, and well-being in these contexts. Her interests in this area include the use of online platforms in intervention work with teachers and young people and focuses on the way in which we can develop and assess digital resilience. Kimberley is also interested in the influence of educational practices on sustained health-conducive behaviour (healthy eating and exercise). Her research as received funding from the ESRC, British Academy, and the UKRI among other organisations and charities.
University of Virginia Humanitarian Collaborative Practitioner Fellow; Assistant Research Professor of International Relations, Tufts University
Kimberly Howe directs the Feinstein International Center's Research Program on Conflict and Governance. The majority of her work is focused on the Syria crisis, and the effects of humanitarian and political interventions on civilians, armed groups, and political structures. Kimberly has designed and conducted mixed methods research projects in several war-affected countries around the world including Burundi, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Colombia, Uganda, Northern Iraq, Syria, Turkey, Lebanon, and Jordan.
Since the late 1990s, Kimberly has been working in a variety of ways to improve the lives of people affected by conflict and war. Kimberly regularly conducts research for the U.S. government on their programs targeting refugees, internally displaced persons, and war-affected populations. Prior to joining the center, she was a Randolph Jennings Peace Scholar at the US Institute of Peace, an Adjunct Associate Research Scholar at SIPA Columbia University, and a Fellow at Harvard University Medical School. From 1999 to 2007, she practiced as a psychotherapist treating survivors of torture and interpersonal violence.
Kimberly holds a B.A. in psychology and an M.S.W. from Simmons College, Boston. She has an M.A.L.D. and Ph.D. in international relations from The Fletcher School at Tufts University.
When she is not in the field, she is based in southern France, where the weather is always nice.
Associate Professor of Biochemistry, Clemson University
Kimberly Paul received her B.S. in Biology from Northwestern University (Evanston, IL, USA), and her Ph.D. in Molecular Biology from Princeton University (Princeton, NJ, USA). At a host-pathogen interactions symposium at a national cell biology conference, she was inspired to continue her post-doctoral research on the host-microbe interactions. After receiving her PhD, she attended the prestigious Biology of Parasitism summer course at the Woods Hole Marine Biological Laboratory (Woods Hole, MA, USA) before starting her post-doctoral research in molecular parasitology at Johns Hopkins School of Medicine (Baltimore, MD, USA). Since 2005, Dr. Paul has been a faculty member at Clemson University (Clemson, SC, USA), where she is currently an Assoc. Professor in the Dept. of Genetics & Biochemistry and a Founding Member, Eukaryotic Pathogens Innovation Center (EPIC) Her research centers on fatty acid metabolism and drug discovery in Trypanosoma brucei, the causative agent of African sleeping sickness.
Professor of Entomology and Plant Pathology, University of Tennessee
Kimberly D. Gwinn is a Professor of Entomology and Plant Pathology at the University of Tennessee. Her lab currently investigates natural products that are produced by plants and microbes and their uses as medicines and as bio-pesticides. She has also explored the production of toxins produced by fungi and their negative impacts on humans and animals. Dr. Gwin directs Explore BiGG Data, a summer research program focused on training women in bioinformatics, genetics, and genomic sciences.
Assistant Professor, School of Social Work, York University, Canada
Kinnon R. MacKinnon, MSW, PhD is an Assistant Professor in the School of Social Work at York University. Prior to joining YorkU, he completed a PhD in Public Health Sciences at the Dalla Lana School of Public Health, University of Toronto, along with fellowships in health professions education research (The Wilson Centre, Temerty Faculty of Medicine) and in the social determinants of health (Munk School of Global Affairs and Public Policy). Dr. MacKinnon’s program of community-engaged scholarship examines how gender-diverse people access and experience gender-affirming healthcare. More recently, he has been examining sexual and gender minority identity fluidity, and care needs associated with discontinuing gender-related medical interventions. Dr. MacKinnon has published over 40 peer-reviewed academic papers and book chapters, including in the British Journal of Social Work, the British Medical Journal, Critical Public Health, Social Science and Medicine, and the Journal of the American Medical Association. His practice background includes support group facilitation in the areas of gender-affirming surgery, queer/trans youth, and body image/eating disorders. In 2022, he was recognized by York University with a Research Leaders award.
Assistant Professor of Political Science & Canada Research Chair, Dalhousie University
Dr. Banerjee is Assistant Professor in the Department of Political Science, Dalhousie University, where he holds the position of Canada Research Chair in Forced Migration and Refugee Policy. Dr. Banerjee’s research addresses global governance with a focus on the normative role of international institutions and domestic political actors in responding to forced displacement. As Canada Research Chair in Forced Migration and Refugee Policy, Banerjee's research focuses on developing effective policy responses to displacement at the domestic, regional, and international level. His broader research interests in political science include political theory, international ethics, peace and conflict studies, the history of political thought, international relations theory, and migration studies, as well as legal theory.
Research Fellow in Restoration Ecology, University of Waikato
I am passionate about restoration of native ecosystems, especially in urban areas. Going hand-in-hand with that, I like to restore people's connection with nature, helping them enjoy and benefit from it! Research involving society and the environment sparks my interest and allows me to shine, whatever a specific project may entail.
Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Charles Sturt University
My research analyses the gender dynamics of violent political movements. My PhD focused on analysing how and why gender is constructed and manipulated in the Islamic State's propaganda and politico-military strategies. I am currently analysing the role of gender in the extreme right, including how and why gender-based and sexual violence is weaponised by these movements.
Professor of Management and Technology, University of East London
Kirk Chang is a university professor, consultant, and researcher in the field of Human Resource Management and Technology.
Professor Chang researches digital-management related issues and analyses the implication of technology on employees, managers, and their organizations. His research themes are linked to employee behavior (individual level), team dynamics (group level), personnel management (managerial level) and organisational competitive advantage (organisational level).
He also investigates issues of personnel management and scrutinizes the implication of technology (AI, Digitalization) on employee behavior, group dynamics, teamwork, competitive advantage and organizational performance.
Lecturer in English and Writing, University of Sydney
I am a Lecturer in the discipline of English and Writing at the University of Sydney, teaching Rhetoric, English and Writing. I publish regular research on Shakespeare's rhetoric. As a creative writer, I have written two "Shakespearean" blank verse dramas that reapply the rhetorical precepts used by Shakespeare. My first play, "The Tragicall Historie of Woollarawarre Bennelong", was shortlisted for the Griffin Award and is published by Australian Plays.
PhD Research Candidate, School of Early Childhood and Inclusive Education, Queensland University of Technology
My PhD explored how primary carers of autistic children conceptualise wellbeing and the factors that promote and diminish wellbeing in this group. The findings contribute to the development of more reflective policies, systems, and services to support better outcomes for autistic children and those who care for them. This work is supervised by Professor Beth Saggers and Dr Lyndal O'Gorman. I am also a sessional academic within Inclusive Education and autism as well as a mother to an autistic young person.
Senior Lecturer in Pharmacy, University of South Australia
Registered Pharmacist, Pharmacy Program Director and Senior Lecturer in Pharmacy at UniSA.
Kirsten graduated from Aston University (Birmingham, UK) in 2002 obtaining a First Class Master’s degree in Pharmacy (MPharm). He undertook an internship split between the Royal United Hospital (Bath, UK) and Sainsbury’s Pharmacy Group in Bath where upon registration with the Royal Pharmaceutical Society he became Pharmacy Manager. In 2006 Kirsten commenced a PhD at Kings College London in collaboration with MedPharm Ltd (Guildford, UK) and Transport Pharma (Boston, US). The PhD project investigated the active transport of small ionic complexes across the skin using iontophoresis to enhance wound healing.
Upon completing his PhD Kirsten undertook a role at the University of Hertfordshire (UK) as a Lecturer in Pharmaceutics during which he completed his diploma in Higher Education. Here he coordinated diverse undergraduate courses within the pharmacy program including Medicines and Pharmacy Practice, Pharmaceutical and Medical Microbiology and Pharmacy Business Management.
Kirsten moved to Adelaide during 2010 to undertake a position as Lecturer in Clinical Pharmacy at UniSA where he is the director of the professionally accredited pharmacy undergraduate program. Kirsten currently coordinates Pharmacy Practice 1 and Advanced Therapeutics and continues to teach dermatology across the program. Current projects include biosimilar medicine literature reviews on behalf of the Department of Health biosimilar awareness initiative and now for GBMA Education under the Biosimilar Education Grant.
Distinguished Professor of Climate Science, Simon Fraser University
Dr. Kirsten Zickfeld is a Distinguished Professor of Climate Science in the Geography Department at Simon Fraser University, which she joined in 2010. She holds a PhD in physics (2004) from the University of Potsdam in Germany.
Dr. Zickfeld’s primary research interests are in the long-term effects of human activities on climate. She has published extensively in the research literature on topics such as the irreversibility of human-induced climate change, the climate effects of carbon dioxide removal, and carbon budgets consistent with climate targets.
Dr. Zickfeld served as Lead Author for the Sixth Assessment Report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) and the IPCC Special Report on the Global Warming of 1.5 degrees. She also serves on the Scientific Steering Committee of the Global Carbon Project.
Research Assistant, Queensland University of Technology
As a person with lived-experience, I am passionate about protecting and supporting people who are at risk of, or have experienced violence, abuse and trauma to lead a life that is safe and meaningful to them. I graduated Queensland University of Technology (QUT) December 2022 having completed a Bachelor of Justice (Criminology & Policing). In addition to my studies, I collaborated with a team to co-author a large state of knowledge report on violence perpetration, and tutored first-year justice students with the Oodgeroo Unit at QUT. Previous work involves project management in the advertising industry.
I value kindness, growth, curiosity and determination.
Professor of Management, University of St Andrews
PhD, 'Computer Based Monitoring in the UK service industry', Aston University, 1996
MSc (Eng) Work Design and Ergonomics, University of Birmingham 1993
LLB (Hons) Law and Business Studies, University of Birmingham 1992
Lecturer in Criminology, Edinburgh Napier University
Kirstin is currently working on a number of research projects including, ‘Examining the health and well-being of older people with cognitive frailty and dementia in prison’, funded by the Dunhill Medical Trust; ‘Stories of Social Justice in a time of State Building’, funded by the British Academy and ‘Communication through music: Mothers and babies in prison’, funded by the Royal Society of Edinburgh.
She completed her PhD at the University of Edinburgh, her thesis Music Education and Experience in Scottish Prisons contributes to the developing research on the benefits of arts provision for people in custody and provides a baseline for further work on music education in Scottish prisons.
Kirstin taught music at Polmont Young Offenders Institution in Scotland, designed a workbook on teaching music in prisons as part of a Knowledge Transfer grant from the University of Edinburgh and was the lead researcher on the national project Inspiring Change in 2010. She has worked as a researcher with the Scottish Prison Service, the Scottish Centre for Crime and Justice Research, the Institute for Music in Human and Social Development and the Scottish Human Rights Commission.
Associate Dean, Teaching and Undergraduate Studies, Brock University
Lecturer in Criminology, Leeds Beckett University
I am a Lecturer in Criminology at Leeds Beckett University, with research interests related to antisocial behaviour, social housing, intersectionality, vulnerability and welfare conditionality. My teaching relates to criminal justice, intersectionality and research methods. My PhD research at the University of York is related to antisocial behaviour, using a newly developed theoretical framework of vulnerability to understand alleged perpetrator experiences of antisocial behaviour. This longitudinal research followed 15 social housing tenants over 6-9 months whilst they were alleged to be engaged in antisocial behaviour. I also have an MA in Social Research and BA Hons in Social Policy at the University of York.
Prior to starting my PhD, I worked in the social housing sector for 8 years across customer service and housing officer roles. Industry experience of antisocial behaviour and the management of social housing tenants solidified my interest in the perspectives and experiences of social tenants and, specifically, alleged perpetrators of antisocial behaviour who are rarely surveyed by their social housing providers and are often seen as a hard-to-reach population by academic researchers.
Research Associate at York Law School, University of York
Kit Colliver is a Research Associate at the York Law School, University of York. Their research interests include housing and homelessness, local government, and normative perspectives in social policy.
I am an art theorist, educator, researcher and presenter, based in Newcastle, Australia.
I grew up in Wales and moved to Australia in 1990 to study art at the University of Sydney. I graduated with a Bachelor of Visual Arts Honours Class 1 in 1994, and in 2000 was awarded a PhD in Art History and Theory from the University of New South Wales.
I regularly contribute to The Conversation, as well as publish academic research. In 2015, I published 'Double War: Shaun Gladwell, visual culture and the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq', Thames & Hudson.
Since 1997, I've taught art history at universities in Australia and Hong Kong, and I'm currently a Senior Lecturer in Art History at the University of Newcastle, Australia. I've won multiple awards for my teaching and I direct the StudioCrasher video project.
Research Professor in political science, Norwegian Institute of International Affairs
Kjetil Selvik is Research Professor in NUPI’s Research Group on Peace, Conflict and Development. He holds a PhD in political science from Sciences Po in Paris and works on struggles over states and regimes in the Middle East.
Selvik har previously worked as researcher at Fafo and at the Chr. Michelsen Institute (CMI) and been Adjunct Associate Professor at the Department of Comparative Politics, University of Bergen, and at the Department of Culture Studies and Oriental Language, University of Oslo.
Professor of Political Science, SWPS University of Social Sciences and Humanities
Klaus Bachmann, professor of political science at the University of Social Sciences and Humanities, board member of the Stefan Batory Foundation, president of the board of the Foundation for European Studies (FEPS) in Wrocław, in the years 1988-2001 foreign correspondent for German, Austrian and Swiss media in Poland, Ukraine, Belarus and Lithuania, between 2001-2004 correspondent in Brussels. A graduate of universal history and the history of Eastern Europe at the University in Heidelberg and Vienna, in 2000 he defended his doctoral thesis at the University of Warsaw on Polish-Ukrainian relations in Galicia before the First World War. In 2004, he published his habilitation on the European Convention. In the years 2004-2009 assistant professor, then professor at the University of Wrocław, since 2006 professor at the University of Social Sciences and Humanities and from 2013 professor of social sciences. He specializes in the “Transitional Justice” area, European integration (the treaty reform and decision-making mechanisms) and modern history. Author (together with Thomas Sparrow-Botero and Peter Lambertz) of the monograph “When Justice Meets Politics. Independence and Autonomy of Ad Hoc International Criminal Tribunals”, Frankfurt/M.: Peter Lang 2013.