Tandeep Sidhu is a PhD Candidate in the Sociology and Legal Studies department at the University of Waterloo. His research interest broadly examines the intersections between race and policing. Tandeep's dissertation research examines the qualitative experiences of individuals who have come in contact with police tactical units and other militarized policing elements. Tandeep's research is supported by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council.
PhD Candidate in Oceanography, Texas A&M University
I am an oceanographer, book lover, and avid adventurer excited to inspire ocean literacy, conservation, and community through scientific storytelling.
Ph.D. Oceanography, Texas A&M University, 2017 – current
B.S. Chemistry (ACS Certified), Montana State University, 2016
Climate Change Impacts on Calcifying Ecosystems
Ocean Carbon Cycling
Deep-Sea and Tropical Coral Reefs
Research Officer, Geography Department, Swansea University
Researcher at the Centre for Wildfire Research, department of Geography, Swansea University.
Tadas studied geography and his PhD focused on satellite-based estimation of atmospheric emissions from large wildfires in boreal regions. Following completion of the PhD Tadas research interests were satellite observations of global fire activity, wildfire emissions modelling and prediction of fire occurrence.
Assistant Professor of Epidemiology, Texas A&M University
Taehyun Roh, Ph.D. is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Epidemiology and Biostatistics at Texas A&M University. He has a broad background in environmental health, with specific training and expertise in toxicology and epidemiology. He conducts environmental epidemiology research on the chronic health effects of drinking water contaminants and other environmental health issues including indoor air quality.
Senior Lecturer, International Business, Strategy and Entrepreneurship Department, Auckland University of Technology
Taghreed, a dedicated professional with a rich background spanning over two decades in the business world, coupled with a decade's worth of academic achievements, including a Ph.D. and an MBA in Operations Management and MBus, has leveraged her knowledge from both sides to establish valuable connections between these two realms. Understanding one another is the key to unlocking the maximum scientific and theoretical benefits from academia and implementing them in the real business world, and this has become her mission.
Her hands-on experience on both sides has positioned her optimally to forge these links, ensuring that complex ideas and research findings are not confined to scholarly circles but are presented in an accessible, engaging, and informative manner for a broader and more engaged audience.
PhD candidate, Institute of Development Studies
Tahira Shariff is from Northern Kenya. She is an anthropologist and holds a Master’s Degree in International Studies from the University of Nairobi. Her MA project was on human smuggling across the Kenya-Ethiopia Border. Tahira is very interested and enthusiastic about research-based work, driven by a personal interest in working with communities, coupled with her academic foundations in anthropology.
As a pastoralist woman, Tahira has noted the lack of minority representation in academia and this deficit has motivated her to seek a doctoral degree under the PASTRES Project, both to increase her own knowledge and experience, but also to provide her with skills and experience to mentor and engage the next generation of female Kenyan scholars.
Recently, Tahira has worked with the Effective State and Inclusive Development (ESID) Research Centre at the University of Manchester on a project examining governance and the politics of implementing social protection in Kenya through the case for Marsabit County in Northern Kenya. For her PhD, Tahira aims to examine how pastoralist communities evolve community safety nets and coping strategies in response to external shocks, and how such strategies are rooted in cultural institutions.
Tahlia Johnson is a proud Warramunga midwife with clinical experience from Kaurna Country, passionate about Indigenous women’s health, particularly birth and postpartum. Tahlia works as an academic teacher and cultural navigator at Flinders University, educating health students around incorporating culture in practice. She works as a researcher focusing on Indigenous curriculum, women’s and family health, as well as researching colonisation in health systems and services. She specialises in implementing qualitative Indigenous research methods across research teams. Tahlia’s goal is to find the evidence we need to make positive changes to the health services we provide Indigenous families in mainstream health.
Taifha Natalee Alexander currently serves as the CRT Forward Project Director at UCLA School of Law Critical Race Studies Program where she leads the law school's response to the attacks on Critical Race Theory, alongside a team of faculty, staff, and student researchers. Taifha graduated, with honors, from both Georgetown Law and UCLA School of Law. Taifha has over twelve years of experience in higher education. Her legal studies and research are focused at the intersection of law, critical race studies, higher education, social justice, and equity. While a law student at Georgetown, Taifha’s article, We Cant Breathe: How Top Law Schools Can Resuscitate an Inclusive Climate, was published in the Georgetown Journal of Modern Critical Race Perspectives. Since earning her J.D., Taifha has served in roles at University of South Carolina Aiken, UCLA, and Wofford College, to manifest the recommendations she put forth in her article. Her most recent article, Chopped & Screwed: Hip-Hop from Cultural Expression to a Means for Criminal Enforcement, was published in the Harvard Journal for Sports and Entertainment Law. Taifha’s commitment to equity, justice, and anti-racism was fostered at St. John’s University in Queens, NY, where she earned her Bachelor of Science in Legal Studies.
Associate Professor in alcohol policy, Massey University
Public health researcher with track record in quantitative alcohol policy research. Key interests in alcohol policy, alcohol-related harm, drinking patterns and alcohol's harm to others.
Lecturer in International Relations, Loughborough University
Taku Tamaki is a Lecturer in International Relations, specialising in the international political dynamics of the Asia-Pacific region. After gaining his PhD at Aberystwyth, he was Research Fellow at the Institute of Asian Cultural Studies at International Christian University in Tokyo, and taught International Relations at Plymouth before moving to Loughborough in 2007. He has taught a wide range of courses on international politics and international political economy, including International Relations Theory, the United Nations and International Organisations, The Asia-Pacific in Global Politics, and the International Political Economy of the Asia-Pacific Region.
Having spent four years as a US Treasuries broker at Cantor Fitzgerald (Tokyo office), he brings first-hand experience of political economy to the classroom, having experienced the market turmoil immediately following the announcement of the collapse of Barings Bank in 1995.
Taku is interested in applying the concepts of International Relations and Social Theory to the international political-economic dynamics of the Asia-Pacific region. His main focus is on Japanese foreign policy in East Asia, spanning both Tokyo’s diplomatic- and economic relations with Asia and the US.
His current research investigates the images of Asia in contemporary Japanese foreign- and economic policy pronouncements. Here, he explores how policy elites understand and explain Asia as both a threat and opportunity—an interpretation that transcends both the past and present. He is also looking into Japan’s soft power projection in Western Europe, researching on the way Japanese government perceives its political- and economic activities in the EU and the UK.
He has published in leading journals in international relations and the international politics of the Asia-Pacific, including The Pacific Review, International Relations, and the International Relations of the Asia-Pacific.
Assistant Professor of Architecture, University of Khartoum
Dr. Tallal Saeed received his Bachelor degree in Architecture in 2000 from the University of Khartoum, and his Doctorate in 2007 from the Illinois Institute of Architecture. Since then, Dr. Saeed had assumed leading professional and academic positions, such as the Secretary General of the Sudanese Institute of Architects (2012-2018), the Deputy-Dean of the Faculty of Architecture (2014-2017), the Head of the Department of Architectural Design (2014-2021), and the Coordinator of the MSc in Architecture Program (2013 - 2021).
Dr. Saeed possesses a wide local and international experience. He had collaborated with (SHG) as a sustainability specialist, in numerous projects in the US, UAE and China, and was a project architect with Chicago’s Architectural Services Group (ASG) for three years. Dr. Tallal, also, collaborated with the Qatari’s Gulf Organization for Research and Development (GORD) as a sustainability specialist.
Dr. Tallal manages Sudarch, an architectural consultancy firm, with branches in Khartoum 2010 and Juba 2011. Since 2010, Sudarch studio has been working in numerous residential and institutional projects in both Sudan and South Sudan.
Dr. Saeed engages in teaching several design studios, and teaches several classes on architectural science, building construction, as well as the contemporary architectural theory.
Research assistant and early career researcher, Critical Mental Health research group, RMIT University
I am an early-career researcher at the School of Global, Urban and Social Studies at RMIT. My research is situated within RMIT's Social and Global Studies Centre, as part of Critical Mental Health research group. My research focuses on embodiment, identity and psycho-social approaches to mental health and well-being. My expertise is in embodied and arts-based methods for participatory research inclusive of non-normative ways of knowing. Currently I works across a number of research projects exploring experiences of emotional and mental health distress among various populations with a focus on enhancing the public dialogue about, and the development of, ‘human-centric’ approaches to mental and emotional health and wellbeing.
PhD (Philosophy) - The University of Melbourne
M.A. (Education) - The University of Novi Sad (Serbia)
B.A. (Education) - The University of Novi Sad (Serbia)
Professor of Health Policy and Equity, York University, Canada
Dr. Tamara Daly is a political economist and health services researcher, a Professor at York University int he School of Health Policy and Management, the Director of the York University Centre for Aging Research and Education, and the Director of the SSHRC Partnership for Age-Friendly Communities within Communities. Her scholarship highlights health care access and outcomes; public accountability; working, living and visiting conditions in long term residential care; and promising practices, principles and policies to improve access and health equity for older adults and for those who provide their care. She has authored over 100 academic and plain language publications, is the recipient of teaching and research awards, and actively supervises graduate students in research and publication.
I studied at Glasgow and Sheffield, and held academic posts at Durham, Manchester and Nottingham Law Schools, before joining Sheffield in 2007.
My main research interests are in the field of European Union social and constitutional law, in particular its application in health fields, social security and welfare, and non-discrimination. I have published on the European Union's competence in social fields, especially health law; on the regulation of tobacco in the EU context; on European public health law and policy; on the governance of stem cell research in the EU; on EU non-discrimination law and minority rights; and on the 'right to health' in European contexts. I am interested in socio-legal theory and method, in particular as applied to the law of the European Union.
I am currently working on two projects. One is an interdisciplinary project on the European Union's governance of health. This includes public health policies, such as anti-tobacco policy; the regulation of research, particularly in respect of new technologies; the design of healthcare systems; and the implications of the 'single European market' for healthcare. It also includes work on human rights. I am collaborating with scholars and policy-makers in the UK, on continental Europe and in the USA, from disciplines including law, health policy, sociology and political science. I am also beginning a project on global and comparative health law.
The other project is about equality and diversity in legal education and the legal profession.
PhD researcher, Barcelona Institute for Global Health (ISGlobal)
I am a Biologist with a Master in Public Health and Health Management and another in Environmental and Occupational Health.
I am very curious and that has led me to explore different disciplines. Throughout my academic and professional training, I have developed strong data analysis skills including multiple statistical, epidemiological and spatial analysis tools, as well as the development of an integrative and multidisciplinary approach in everything I do, which enriches any type of project.
I am currently doing my PhD at the Barcelona Institue for Global Health. The overall aim of the thesis is to expand the evidence on the association between urban green areas, the urban heat islands, the urban design and health.
Passionate about evidenced-based policies and building more resilient, sustainable, healthy and fair systems through innovative solutions.
Assistant Professor of Dermatology, University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus
My laboratory is dedicated to studying the regulation of the transcription factor p53. Mutations in p53 are found in more than 50% of human cancers, making this tumor suppressor the subject of extensive basic and preclinical research. Our studies focus on 3 main topics:
1- p53 in tumorigenesis: Through the utilization of mouse models of cancer, we to unravel the role of p53 mutations in driving tumorigenesis. By understanding the underlying mechanisms that initiate and promote skin cancers like squamous cell carcinomas and melanoma, we strive to enhance cancer therapies.
2- p53 and development: Our investigation involves studying mouse models that express elevated levels of p53, which exhibit developmental abnormalities, particularly lymphatic defects. By characterizing these mice phenotypically and molecularly, we aim to identify crucial factors contributing to the pathogenesis of associated diseases. Furthermore, we are exploring the potential of certain drugs in treating the debilitating disorder of lymphedema.
3- p53 and pigmentation: Our research focuses on the activation of the p53 pathway in skin stem cells with the goal of developing treatments for pigmentary disorders such as vitiligo and giant congenital nevi. We have identified a drug that targets the p53 pathway and shows promise in promoting melanocyte proliferation and repigmentation of depigmented vitiligo skin. We are currently analyzing the mode of action of this drug in preparation for future clinical trials.
These research areas represent our ongoing efforts to deepen our understanding of the working of p53 and contribute to the advancement of cancer and lymphatic disease therapy.
Professor Tameka Lester is a Clinical Assistant Professor and Assistant Director of the Philip C. Cook Low-Income Taxpayer Clinic at Georgia State University College of Law in Atlanta, GA. She teaches courses in federal income taxation and clinical skills. She holds her undergraduate degree from Winthrop University, her Masters in Business Administration from the University of Phoenix, and her Juris Doctor from North Carolina Central University School of Law.
Associate Professor of Obstetrics, Gynecology and Gynecologic Surgery, University of California, San Francisco
Dr. Rowen is a general obstetrician and gynecologist with a clinical and research focus on sexual health and gynecologic care for women with disabilities as well as women with cancer. She is an international expert in sexual health, serving as a board member for the International Society for the Study of Women's Sexual Health and as an Associate Editor for the Journal of Sexual Medicine. She has also conducted several studies on family planning as well as safe motherhood in developing countries.
As a generalist, Dr. Rowen also provides family planning services as well as management of routine and complex gynecologic conditions, including surgical services and office treatment for conditions ranging from abnormal uterine bleeding, fibroids, adnexal masses, cervical dysplasia and endometriosis.
Associate Lecturer in Indigenous Studies, Macquarie University
Dr Tamika Worrell is an Associate Lecturer in the Department of Indigenous Studies Macquarie University. She has recently completed her PhD thesis "Prioritising Blak Voices: Representing Indigenous Perspectives in NSW English Classrooms". This thesis continued her work in representation, secondary schooling and Indigenous education.
Lecturer in American Studies, The University of Queensland
I am a Lecturer in American Studies at the University of Queensland, specialising in literary studies and modernism. My research interests include topics in American literature, modernism, music and literary studies, and African American Literature. My current research projects investigate the history of race and white-collar labor, as it was represented in American modernist literature; and also examine how classical musical composers and sound technologies influenced the politics of literary innovation in modernism and African American literature.
Postdoctoral research fellow, Coventry University
I am a research fellow at Coventry University, with a multidisciplinary academic background. I hold a PhD in Sociology (LSE), and postgraduate degrees in Forced Migration Studies (U. Witwatersrand) and Applied Linguistics (Birkbeck).
Much of my professional life has been dedicated to research, policy and knowledge mobilisation around issues of community relations, migration and integration. I have worked in the UK and South Africa across the government, NGO and academic spheres.
Professor of Geosciences and Director of Luminescence Lab, Utah State University
Dr. Tammy Rittenour is the Director of the USU Luminescence Lab and Professor in the Department of Geosciences at Utah State University. Her research combines geomorphology, sedimentology and stratigraphy to reconstruct past climate and landscape evolution from fluvial, eolian, glacial and geoarchaeological records. She developed the USU Luminescence Lab in 2007 and has experience with Luminescence geochronology since 2000.
Professor, Department of Anthropology, University of Toronto
I am a Professor of Anthropology at the University of Toronto. My research concerns land, labour, capitalism, development, politics and indigeneity with a particular focus on Indonesia. I aim to bring my research into dialogue with scholars in multiple fields (eg geography, planning, law, environmental studies) and with activists and policy makers who are curious about how their interventions work out on the ground.
The books I have written tackle these themes in different ways. They are Malays in Singapore: Culture, Economy and Ideology (1987); Transforming the Indonesian Uplands: Marginality, Power and Production (edited, 1999); The Will to Improve: Governmentality, Development and the Practice of Politics (2007); Powers of Exclusion: Land Dilemmas in Southeast Asia (with Derek Hall and Philip Hirsch) (2011); Land's End: Capitalist Relations on an Indigenous Frontier (2014); and Plantation Life: Corporate Occupation in Indonesia's Oil Palm Zone (with Pujo Semedi, 2021).
Land's End won two book prizes: the senior book award of the American Ethnological Association and the George T. McKahin Prize, Association for Asian Studies. The latter also awarded Honourable Mention for Plantation Life. My books and many of my articles have been translated into Indonesian where they are used in university teaching and public debate.
Estudiante de Doctorado, Universidad de La Rioja
Soy estudiante de doctorado, docente en un centro educativo de secundaria y autodidacta de la vida.
Senior Lecturer, Queensland College of Art, Griffith University
Dr Tanja Beer is a Senior Lecturer in Design at Queensland College of Art, Griffith University, Australia. Originally trained as a set and costume designer, her extensive career as an ecological designer, community artist and researcher builds on more than 20 years of theatre practice. Tanja’s pioneering concept of Ecoscenography has been featured in numerous programs, exhibitions, articles and platforms around the world. She is the author of Ecoscenography: An Introduction to Ecological Design for Performance (2021).
Senior Lecturer in Water Engineering, Loughborough University
I am a Lecturer in Water Engineering, with more than 15 years of international experience in water and environmental engineering. My main research interests include waste water treatment, renewable energy from waste and supplying energy for rural communities in developing countries. Currently, I am focusing on the process of biogas generation from waste using the technology of anaerobic digestion. I am involved in a range of international projects providing small-scale, decentralized sustainable energy generation. This includes international research projects (please see below). In addition, I have broad experience in studying heavy metal transport phenomena. For example, I am involved in research of mercury phytoremediation and removal, and its effect on the biological systems. My research collaborators include academics and industries from the UK, Thailand, India, Bahrain, and across Europe.
Full Professor and Director: Academic at the Johannesburg Business School, University of Johannesburg, University of Johannesburg
Tankiso is a Director: Academic, Full Professor, and Research Chair in 4IR at the Johannesburg Business School, University of Johannesburg. He has previously been a Finance & Risk Executive at Anglo American (Kumba Iron Ore) and the University of South Africa (UNISA). He has participated and held various strategic board positions which includes being the Chair of Africa’s Regional Engagement Group (June 2022 to date), Vice-Chair (June 2021 to May 2022) and Member of Africa Regional Advisory Panel (Apr 2019 to May 2022) in the Chartered Institute of Management Accountants/Association of International Certified Professional Accountants, the Chair of Work Stream 6-Core 4IR Technologies (September 2021 to August 2022) in the Namibia’s 4IR Task Force, the Board and Member of the Audit Committee for AB4IR NPC (Oct 2020 - March 2022), the Board Member (Dec 2020 to 30 September 2021 and Audit, Risk and Finance Committee Member for the Green Matter NPC (Oct 2019 to 30 September 2021), being the Council Member and Chair of Finance Committee in the South West Gauteng TVET College (2019-2020), the Audit and Risk Committee Member at Sedibeng TVET College (2017-2017), and the Member of Ministerial Advisory Council on Energy, South Africa’s National Department of Energy (2015-2017).
His qualifications include a Ph.D. in Finance (UCN EU Programmes), MCom in Accounting (UNISA), MSc in Financial Management (London), MA in International Relations (Leicester), Postgraduate Programme in Data Science and Business Analytics (Texas at Austin), Postgraduate Programme in Artificial Intelligence and Machine Learning (Texas at Austin), Hons BCom in Accounting (UNISA), and a BCom (UNISA). He is also a Chartered Management Accountant (CMA) holding a Fellowship in the Chartered Institute of Management Accountants (CIMA). In addition, he has completed leadership and technology programmes which includes a Program for Management Excellence (Gordon Institute of Business Science), the Executive Program in Artificial Intelligence (Massachusetts Institute of Technology), the Executive Program in Blockchain Technologies (Massachusetts Institute of Technology) and the Executive Leadership Programme (Saïd Business School, University of Oxford).
Honorary Fellow of the University of Melbourne and Senior Curator (Astronomy), Museum Victoria
I am an extragalactic astronomer, Honorary Fellow of the University of Melbourne, and am currently working in the field of science communication at Melbourne Planetarium.
I have been the Curator (Astronomy) at Melbourne Planetarium, Scienceworks since 1999, drawing on my background in research astronomy to create more than a dozen planetarium productions. The most recent of these are now screened in over fifty planetariums across sixteen countries world-wide.
I am proud to be the Australian Representative of the European Southern Observatory’s (ESO) Science Outreach Network. This sees me working with Astronomy Australia Limited (AAL) to promote ESO’s extensive research accomplishments throughout Australia.
I am also involved in projects to bring research astronomy data into the planetarium to both engage the public and to turn the planetarium into a tool for research astronomers wanting to know more from their data.
PhD Research Scholar, University of Delhi
Lecturer, Children's Health and Community, Charles Darwin University
I am an Indigenous woman from Kirrae Whurrong/Gunai Kurnai Country in Victoria. I am living and working in Alice Springs as a Lecturer in Community Services, Children's Health and Community for Charles Darwin University.
Research Scientist for the Sibling Aggression and Abuse Research and Advocacy Initiative at the University of New Hampshire Crimes against Children Research Center
I study families, parenting, mental health, and sexuality, with a focus on the well-being of children and adolescents. Most of my projects involve statistical analysis of survey data, but I also collaborate on mixed methods projects.
My work has been published in the Journal of Marriage and Family, Gender & Society, and Perspectives on Sexual and Reproductive Health.
In my dissertation, Parents as School Supplies: How Support from Mothers and Fathers Contributes to Inequality in College, I examined how the range of support college students report receiving from their mothers and fathers varies by gender, social class, and race/ethnicity. I considered, in turn, how different types of parental support affect degree completion.
I also have ongoing collaborative research projects in three areas: (1) sibling dynamics; (2) the support college students give to and get from their families; and (3) social networks, academic success, and well-being in law school.
Visiting researcher, University of the Witwatersrand
Dr. Tanya Zack is a South African planner specializing in urban policy, regeneration, informality and sustainable development. She has been an advisor and consultant in the development arena for over 25 years and has worked locally and internationally with senior level clients in government, academic institutions, the private sector, and directly with the communities. She has wide experience in establishing and managing teams on complex programmes integrating fields such as housing, informal economies, city governance and sustainable development with policy development, capacity building and meaningful monitoring and evaluation. Her projects in the inner city including taking a lead in the development of an inner-city transformation policy, and on cross border shopping, have influenced City strategy and are recognised as ground-breaking interventions. She is the author of an acclaimed series of photo books entitled Wake Up This Is Joburg. She has deep knowledge, experience, a proven track record and a passion for working with likeminded organisations and individuals on complex programmes that aim to tackle long-term sustainability challenges in contemporary urban sites.
Associate Professor, Factor-Inwentash Faculty of Social Work, Founder & Director of The Centre for Research & Innovation for Black Survivors of Homicide Victims, University of Toronto
Dr. Tanya Sharpe is a community-engaged researcher, who is passionately committed to the development of culturally responsive approaches and sustainable opportunities that allow Black communities to thrive in the face of homicide victimization. Over her 20-year career, Dr. Sharpe’s innovative and community-directed contributions have not only shaped and advanced the field of homicide research, but have created an essential seminal paradigm that considers the interplay between the chronic traumatic experiences of anti-Black racism and homicide. She has used this ground-breaking framework to develop culturally appropriate interventions, tools of measurement, impactful policy and best practices designed to assist Black survivors of homicide victims in the management of their grief and bereavement. Dr. Sharpe is currently an Associate Professor at the Factor-Inwentash Faculty of Social Work (FIFSW) at the University of Toronto (U of T), the FIFSW Endowed Chair in Social Work in the Global Community, and the Founder and Director of The Centre for Research & Innovation for Black Survivors of Homicide Victims (The CRIB). Her work has been published extensively in referreed scientific journals spanning the disciplines of social work, sociology, criminology, public health, children and youth, Black studies, and trauma, and has been cited over 1,140 times in publications (h-index 19). Through this, and her more than 30 local and international plenary talks on the disproportionate impact of homicide on Black communities, Dr. Sharpe has inspired broad and impactful change in research, policy and practice, and achieved tangible and meaningful outcomes for victims and survivors of crime.
Senior Lecturer, Department of International Business & Asian Studies, Griffith Asia Institute, Griffith University
Dr Tapan Sarker is a Senior Lecturer based at Griffith Business School, Griffith University, Australia. His research investigates how socioeconomic, regulatory and environmental factors influence the ways in which people use, perceive and govern natural resources, with a particular emphasis on economic and sustainability accounting principles. Tapan is a former World Bank scholar. He complements his research work with experience in government, international organisations, and iNGOs.
Dr Sarker leads a range of collaborative externally funded project funded by ACIAR, DFAT, NCCARF and The World Bank.
Dr Sen is an expert in nano chemistry and nano-biomaterials with more than 20 years research experience from laboratory scale development to commercial products. He is the principal inventor of three Great Britain patents and has published more than 50 high impact peer review journal articles of his original work, two high impact review articles, two book chapters and seven articles in books in the area of nano-biomaterials chemistry.
He managed several research projects as a principle investigator in the past and currently managing a unique research area “Magnetic Hyperthermia” in collaboration with nanoscale Biomagnetics SL, Spain funded partially by Royal Society, UK. He is the coordinator of one on-going international project funded by UKERI (www.nanowateratulcan.org) in collaboration with two industrial organisations and one academic organisation. He has successfully delivered as a chair / coordinator of one International workshop on magnetic nanomaterials in August 2015 (https://nanowateratuclan.org/an-international-workshop-on-magnetic-nanoparticles/) and one international symposium “Functional Nanomaterials in Industrial Applications: Academic-Industry Meet” in March 2016 (www.nanosymposiumatuclan.net).
Due to his outstanding research reputation, he has been invited to present his group’s research work at top international nanotechnology conferences across the globe, chaired several sessions and participated as a panel member of several forum discussion with academic and industrial organisations. He is a Fellow of Royal Society of Chemistry, Higher Education Academy, UK and member of the Editorial board of two peer review journals, a member of the peer review panel of the research council UK and Royal Society, UK. He has also completed a foundation degree in project management (PRINCE II) endorsed by the UK government as the project management standard for public projects