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Joel Mier

Lecturer of Marketing, University of Richmond
Joel Mier is a Lecturer of Marketing at the Robins School of Business at the University of Richmond. He received his Doctorate in Business Administration from Georgia State University in 2016. His primary teaching responsibilities at the University of Richmond include teaching the Principles of Marketing and Strategic Marketing courses. Previously, Joel had taught a variety of marketing courses at the School of Business at Virginia Commonwealth University.

Joel has a rich practitioner background in marketing, spanning a wide variety of industries and company life stages. Most recently, he was the Vice President of Marketing of Contactually, a SaaS-based relationship marketing software firm in Washington, D.C. Prior, he was Vice President of Marketing at Genworth, a Fortune 500 global financial services company in Richmond, VA. Joel spent his early career in Silicon Valley at such firms as Gartner (Senior Market Analyst), Adobe (Senior Business Analyst), and Netflix (Director of Marketing).

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Joel Pearson

Professor of cognitive neuroscience, UNSW Sydney
Joel Pearson is a Psychologist, Neuroscientist and public intellectual working at the forefront of science, innovation and agile science.

Joel started his career studying art and filmmaking at one of Australia’s top fine arts school, Collage of Fine Arts, University of New South Wales. However, he then decided to apply his creative discovery techniques to the scientific mysteries of human consciousness and the complexities of brain. He completed his science PhD in 2 years, while fitting in several around the world trips and invited conference and university talks, alongside several publications.

An internationally recognised leader in human consciousness research, Pearson’s group takes an innovative, agile, first principles approach to developing new methods to measure dimensions of human experience previously thought to be immeasurable. A few examples are the group’s novel methods to measure the human imagination, intuition and hallucinations, using objective, reliable, neuroscientific methods. This work spans from fundamental science to helping individuals in the clinic – translational cognitive neuroscience.
Joel’s research has been recognised with major accolades including the 2009 William James award for the greatest scientific contribution to understanding consciousness. His team’s efforts have been featured in The Huffington Post, The Sydney Morning Herald, The Australian Financial Review, LiveScience, Discovery Channel, BBC and a host of other major media outlets.

Recognising that the most exciting and surprising scientific discoveries of the 21st century will likely involve a high number of accidental breakthroughs and large amounts of rapid iterative pilot testing. Joel is a passionate proponent of high-risk discovery science and has developed a method called Agile Science, a practical guide to both practicing and reporting scientific discoveries – the ‘Lean Startup’ for the world of science.
Joel takes a multidisciplinary agile approach to running his lab, bringing in staff and students from art, architecture, mathematics, computer science, psychology, neuroscience and medical imaging. The group studies many different exciting and cutting-edge topics, from new methods to map the human brain, treating mental illness, how to boost the human imagination and decision-making, to cognitive biases in financial risk assessment.
A prolific writer and speaker, Joel sits at the intersection between science, innovation and art.

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Joel Richter

Professor of Neuroscience, UMass Chan Medical School
We study the molecular biology of mRNA translational control by cytoplasmic polyadenylation and how this process influences interesting biological phenomena including early animal development, cellular senescence/growth control, neuron synaptic plasticity, learning, and memory, and neurologic disease.

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Joel Heng Hartse

Senior Lecturer, Faculty of Education, Simon Fraser University
Dr. Joel Heng Hartse is a Senior Lecturer in the Faculty of Education at Simon Fraser University courses. His research and teaching focuses on the teaching of language (especially writing) in the context of the internationalization of higher education, and his academic work has appeared in the TESL Canada Journal, Journal of Second Language Writing, Asian Englishes, Composition Studies, the Journal of English for Research Publication Purposes. Across the Disciplines, and English Today. His recent books include Dancing about Architecture is a Reasonable Thing to Do (Cascade, 2022), and TL;DR: A Very Brief Guide to Reading & Writing in University (On Campus/UBC Press, 2023. He is president (2022-2024) of the Canadian Association for the Study of Discourse and Writing, and former co-editor of the journal Discourse and Writing/Rédactologie.

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Joelle Gergis

ARC DECRA Climate Research Fellow, School of Earth Sciences, University of Melbourne

Dr Joëlle Gergis is a climate research scientist and writer working with Professor David Karoly at the University of Melbourne, Australia. Her research focuses on reconstructing Southern Hemisphere climate variability over the past 200–1,000 years using annually-resolved tree rings, corals, ice cores and historical records.

From 2009–2012 she led the Australian Research Council Linkage funded South-Eastern Australian Recent Climate History (SEARCH) project; a landmark initiative, spanning the sciences and the humanities to reconstruct the region’s climate variability from first European settlement in 1788.

Since 2009 Joëlle has led the international Past Global Changes (PAGES) working group on Australasian climate variability of the past 2,000 years (Aus2K). This involved coordinating the development of the region’s 1,000 year temperature reconstruction for input into the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) Fifth Assessment Report.

Joëlle received her PhD in high-resolution palaeoclimatology from the University of New South Wales in 2006. Since 2003 she has authored over 60 articles on climate variability and change publications. Her work has been covered on national and international television (SBS World News, ABC, TVNZ), radio (ABC Radio National, AM, Bush Telegraph, Science Show, RRR) and print media (The Guardian, The Australian, The Age, Sydney Morning Herald and Australian Geographic).

In 2007 she was one of three national finalists for the 2007 Eureka Prize for Young Leaders in Environmental Issues and Climate Change, and was one of nineteen Wentworth Group of Concerned Scientists’ Science Leaders Scholarship recipients selected nationwide. Professor Tim Flannery, the 2007 Australian of the Year, was one of her mentors during the program aimed at training outstanding young scientists to help bridge the communication gap between science and public policy.

In 2012 Joëlle was awarded an Australian Research Council (ARC) Discovery Early Career Researcher Award (DECRA) fellowship, and her team won the 2014 Eureka Prize for Excellence in Interdisciplinary Scientific Research – informally known as the ‘Oscars of Australian Science’. Most recently Joëlle was awarded the 2015 Dean’s Award for Excellence in Research in the Faculty of Science at the University of Melbourne.

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Joelle Grogan

Head of Research, Senior Researcher, UK in a Changing Europe, King's College London
Joelle is a Head of Research and a Senior Researcher at UK in a Changing Europe. She is an expert in the rule of law, working in the fields of EU law, and UK public law. She is also a Senior Research Fellow at the CEU Democracy Institute in Budapest, and a Visiting Senior Research Fellow at the UCD Sutherland School of Law in Dublin. She is a legal academic with expertise in EU and UK law.

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Joelle Rollo-Koster

Professor of Medieval History, University of Rhode Island
Socio-cultural historian of the late middle ages with an emphasis on the Avignon papacy and the Great Western Schism.

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Joerg Bibow

Professor of Economics, Skidmore College
I grew up in Hamburg, northern Germany, and have studied and worked in six countries, including South Africa, Italy, Switzerland, and the United Kingdom. Before and during my studies of economics at three different universities I gathered a number of years of work experience in the financial services industry (insurance, pension fund, and banking).

Degrees
B. Com. Hons. (Econ), University of the Witwatersrand, South Africa 1991
Diplom-Volkswirt, University of Hamburg, Germany 1992
M. Phil. (Econ), University of Cambridge, United Kingdom 1993
Ph. D. (Econ), University of Cambridge, United Kingdom 1996
Habilitation, University of Hamburg, Germany 2004

Previous teaching positions
Undergraduate supervisor, various Cambridge Colleges, U.K. 1993-96
Temporary Lecturer, University of Cambridge, U.K. 1995-96
Assistant Professor, University of Hamburg, Germany 1996-2004
Guest Professor, University of Rome "La Sapienza", Italy 2003
Assistant Professor, Franklin College, Switzerland 2004-2006

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Joey Rodriguez

Assistant Professor of Physics and Astronomy, Michigan State University
I am currently an assistant professor in the Department of Physics and Astronomy at Michigan State University, primarily working on NASA Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite (TESS) mission. My research focuses on understanding how planets form and evolve by studying circumstellar disks and exoplanets. I received my PhD in Physics from the Department of Physics and Astronomy at Vanderbilt University in 2016. In 2010, I completed my Bachelors of Science in Astrophysics and Psychology at Rutgers University and I received my Master of Science in Applied and Engineering Physics from George Mason University in 2012.

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Johan Flygare

Associate Senior Lecturer, Division of Molecular Medicine and Gene Therapy, Lund University
Red blood cell and gene therapy researcher at Lund Stem Cell Center, Lund University, Sweden.

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Johan Schot

Director of Science Policy Research Unit, University of Sussex

Professor Johan Schot joined the University of Sussex as the Director of SPRU – Science Policy Research Unit - in January 2014. He is a Professor in the History of Technology and Sustainability Transitions Studies. His research is wide ranging but has always focused on integrating social science and historical perspectives for a better understanding of the nature and governance of radical socio-technical change. Prior to coming to Sussex, he held academic posts at the Eindhoven University of Technology and University of Twente, Netherlands. Under Johan’s directorship, SPRU is embarking on an ambitious, new strategy to expand and build on its impressive track record across research, teaching, impact and engagement. The strategy, designed in the lead-up to the 50th anniversary in 2016, will draw on SPRU’s extensive activities and capture the best thinking within and beyond SPRU.

As part of this new strategy, Johan and SPRU colleagues aim to develop a new innovation theory which will address the current crisis of capitalism and a number of key challenges our world is facing: inequality, climate change, the democratic deficit, and the need to develop new system of provision for security, food, water, energy, healthcare and mobility. Necessarily the program will theorize the nature, scale and scope of long-term transformative change, and ways of providing directionality to economic growth. The new theory will synthesize insights from economics of innovation, science & technology studies, history of technology, and other relevant fields.

Johan is in an excellent position to nurture the development of such a programme in SPRU. His work has always been at the junction of various academic fields and disciplines. In 2009, Johan Schot was elected to the Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences (KNAW) for the genuine interdisciplinarity of his work. He has been heavily involved in the development of innovative new concepts and interpretations, and has co-produced highly cited and influential academic contributions. In 2002 he was awarded a VICI grant by the Netherlands Organization for Scientific Research (NWO). This is a personal award for top-scholars comparable with the ERC Advance Investigator Grant.

His ability to create and pioneer large scale, creative, academic collaborations has helped to transform policy practices, broaden academic understandings, and develop new innovative outputs in the form of programmes, book series and networks.

Johan has always been keen to support and invest in PhD students and early career scholars. He was the founder and director of several doctoral programmes as well as a string of summer schools and master classes. A passionate teacher, Johan has been heavily involved in designing and developing undergraduate and graduate programmes that incorporate social science and humanities perspectives into the education of future business leaders, policy makers, engineers and scientist.

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Johan Verhoeven

I am a professor of experimental phonetics at City, University of London. My research focuses on understand the process of human speech production and the distribution of speech sounds in the languages of the world. My research has been funded by a.o. the Leverhulme Foundation for studying asymmetries in the articulation of the English speech sounds.

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Johanna Peetz

Professor in Psychology, Carleton University
Dr. Johanna Peetz is a professor at the Department of Psychology at Carleton University. Her research includes a range of topics broadly connected to time perception, financial decisions, and interpersonal relationships. Across different topics her research aims to foster better everyday decisions and goal-consistent actions.

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Johanna Richlin

Assistant Professor of Anthropology, University of Maine
I specialize in the anthropology of religion and psychological and medical anthropology, with expertise in evangelical Christianity in the U.S. and Brazil, U.S. migration, studies of affect and emotion, and gender, health and society.

My first research project explored the impact of U.S. migration experience on the varied religious beliefs, choices, and sentiments of Brazilian migrants in the Washington, D.C. metropolitan region. From this body of research, I published a research article in Current Anthropology, entitled “The Affective Therapeutics of Migrant Faith: Evangelical Christianity among Brazilians in Greater Washington, D.C” (2019), and completed my first book, In the Hands of God: How Evangelical Belonging Transforms Migrant Experience In the United States (Princeton University Press, 2022). My research was reviewed in The Economist (“Religion and Vulnerability: Why Charismatic Christianity is Popular with Migrants” (2019)) and featured on The Chris Voss Show (2022).

My current research investigates U.S. healthcare experience and vaccine beliefs, behaviors, and solidarities among diverse demographics. The first publication related to this project, “From Iatrogenesis to Vaccine Skepticism: U.S. Mothers’ Negative Vaccine Perceptions and Non-vaccination Practices as Reverberations of Medical Harm,” was published last spring (2023) in Medical Anthropology Quarterly.

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Jóhanna Kristín Birnir

Professor Comparative Politics, University of Maryland
Jóhanna Kristín Birnir is a Professor in the department of Government and Politics and the director of GVPT Global Learning. Jóhanna studies the effect of identity (ethnicity, religion, gender) on contentious political outcomes (elections and violence), and has done extensive fieldwork in the Andes, South-East Europe and Indonesia. Jóhanna´s first book "Ethnic Electoral Politics" (Cambridge University Press) examines the relationship between political access and minority strategic choice of peaceful electoral participation, protest or violence against the state. Her most recent book (with Nil Satana) "Alternatives in Mobilization: Ethnicity, Religion and Political Conflict" (Cambridge University Press in 2022), examines the relationship between identity (ethnicity and religion) and minority peaceful and violent political mobilization. Jóhanna´s articles on identity and politics are published in numerous academic journals including the American Political Science Review, American Journal of Political Science, Comparative Political Studies, Journal of Peace Research, Journal of Conflict Resolution, Party Politics, Latin American Research Review , Studies in Comparative International Development, and Journal of Global Security Studies. Her research has been supported by the National Science Foundation, The National Consortium for the Study of Terrorism and Responses to Terrorism, Folke Bernadotte Academy and the Global Religion Research Initiative among others.

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Johannes Laube

Honorary Lecturer, Centre for Ocean and Atmospheric Sciences, University of East Anglia
Johannes C. Laube works at the Institute for Energy and Climate 7: Stratosphere, Forschungzentrum Jülich, Germany and is also an Honorary Lecturer at the Centre for Ocean and Atmospheric Sciences, University of East Anglia, UK.

Laube's research spans meteorology, environmental chemistry and analytical chemistry.

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John Affleck

John Affleck, a journalist and leader at The Associated Press who has served most recently as sports enterprise editor/interim deputy sports editor for the news organization that produces content seen by half the world’s population on a given day, was named the Knight Chair in Sports Journalism and Society at Penn State on Aug. 6, 2013.

Affleck served as a reporter, editor and national manager at the AP, working regularly with all of the organization’s major editorial departments during his 22-year career. In his most recent role before joining the University faculty, he helped manage day-to-day operations for the roughly 70-member domestic sports team. He directed coverage of the Lance Armstrong saga, coordinated efforts with the news department as the Jerry Sandusky case unfolded and guided the U.S. sports report last summer when the AP’s sports team was split between Olympic and non-Olympic coverage.

Affleck has directed coverage of college football and the last five Bowl Championship Series national title games. He also oversaw the wire service’s 2013 Final Four coverage and was a key editor at the World Cup in South Africa. He also represented the AP at the 2012 Associated Press Sports Editors convention and at APSE’s sessions this year with commissioners from major pro sports leagues. He has also covered the Super Bowl and the World Series.

Reporters and projects under Affleck’s direct supervision have been honored in dozens of regional and national contests, and have earned awards from a wide array of groups, including the nation’s education writers, religion reporters and the lesbian and gay journalists association. Work under his guidance has captured the AP’s top internal prizes for news enterprise, sports enterprise and sports features.

As the Knight Chair, Affleck will serve as director of the John Curley Center for Sports Journalism, housed in the College of Communications. The Curley Center, a first-of-its-kind academic endeavor in U.S. higher education when founded in 2003, explores issues and trends in sports journalism through instruction, programming and research.

As Affleck transitions to higher education, he brings a lifelong passion for education and sports journalism to the position. He worked for the AP in Albany, N.Y., Buffalo, N.Y., and Cleveland before moving to the organization’s main office in New York. Along with his leadership and mentoring young reporters, Affleck also has earned writing awards himself. He brings an appreciation of journalism fundamentals and an understanding of the need for innovation in the changing multimedia journalism environment to the position.

As director of the Center, Affleck will: teach several courses, including sports writing; serve as a voice about sports journalism issues and trends; and coordinate the Center’s programming, which includes a variety of partnerships at Penn State and off campus for guest lectures and special events. Guests for Center programming have included Christine Brennan, Bob Costas, John Feinstein, Brent Musburger, Bob Ryan and more.

Affleck grew up in Syracuse, N.Y., and has been a competitive runner for most of his life, once finishing in the Top 500 at the Boston Marathon. He was ranked nationally as a master’s competitor by USATF in four events (800 meters, 1,500 meters, 3,000 meters and the mile) as recently as 2005. He is married to Jessica Ancker, an assistant professor at the Center for Healthcare Informatics and Policy at Weill Cornell Medical College in New York City.

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John B. Williamson

The long term goal of my research is to advance our mechanistic understanding of the interacting effects of neurological injury and chronic stress on the brain, particularly as they relate to autonomic functions. Further, we seek to develop strategies and methods to optimize cognitive function and regulate neurophysiological state to ameliorate the effects of chronic stress on negative cascade effects such as in maladaptive aging.

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John Barlow

Lecturer in Applied Geomorphology (Geography), University of Sussex

John Barlow completed his BSc (hons) and MES at Wilfrid Laurier University. His honours and masters theses focused on mass movements along the Niagara Escarpment in Ontario. John received his PhD from the University of Calgary for research into the automated detection of rapid mass movements using digital data. Upon completion of his doctoral research, John did post doctoral work at both the University of Saskatchewan and Durham University. He joined the University of Sussex as Lecturer in Applied Geomorphology in 2011.

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John Barrick

Associate Professor of Accountancy, Brigham Young University

John Barrick is an Associate Professor of Accountancy at Brigham Young University, Provo, Utah, where he has worked since 2009. He is a Certified Professional Accountant (Washington State Board of Accountancy 1994) and worked as a tax policy accountant on the Joint Committee on Taxation (2007-2009). He is the author of Taxation of Individuals and Business Entities (2010). John holds a PhD in Business Administration and Accounting from the University of Nebraska, Lincoln.

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John Batten

Senior Lecturer in Sport and Exercise Psychology, University of Winchester
John has been an academic at the University of Winchester since January 2008. He is currently a Senior Lecturer in Sport and Exercise Psychology and the Subject Group Lead Sport and Exercise Sciences in the Department Sport, Exercise and Health.

John completed a BSc in Sport and Exercise Science and MSc in Psychology of Sport and Exercise at the University of Chichester. He then later completed a Post Graduate Diploma in Learning and Teaching in Higher Education and a PhD in Expectancy Effects in Higher Education at the University of Winchester.

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John Bessant

Originally a chemical engineer, I followed my first degree with a doctorate which allowed me to study how innovation was managed in a particular organization over an extended period of time. Since then I have written, researched and consulted extensively in the area. My recent interest in some of the psychological aspects of innovation led me to take another degree in that field.

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John Blackmore

PhD Candidate in English Literature, University of Bristol
I am an AHRC-funded English Literature PhD student working with the University of Exeter and University of Bristol.

I completed my Undergraduate Degree in English Literature and Comparative Studies at the University of Warwick in 2012. I completed my Master's Degree in Education at the University of St Mark and St John, Plymouth, in 2017, while working full-time in schools.

I have seven years experience teaching English in rural comprehensive secondary schools in Somerset - with three years as Head of Department for English and Drama.

I am a singer-songwriter and poet drawing inspiration from rural life and experience past and present. I was a semi-finalist in the BBC Radio 2 Young Folk Award in 2011. I contributed to the BBC Radio 4 Documentary 'Dorset Rewritten' in 2014.

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John Cairney

Professor and Head of Human Movement and Nutrition Sciences; Director, The Queensland Centre for Olympic and Paralympic Studies, The University of Queensland
With over 25 years of experience in research, consulting, and education, John is a leading expert in sport, physical literacy and child health, and an accomplished leader in higher education. He is currently the Professor and Head of School in Human Movement and Nutrition Sciences at the University of Queensland (UQ), where he oversees the strategic direction, academic and research performance, and operational management of the school. He is also the Deputy Executive Director of the UQ 2032 Office of Games Engagement and the Director of the Queensland Centre for Olympic and Paralympic Studies.

John has a proven track record of leading high-performing teams and delivering exceptional outcomes for partners and funders. He has successfully led multiple multi-million dollar projects in Canada and Australia. He has also held senior leadership roles in prestigious institutions, such as the University of Toronto, McMaster University, and the Centre for Addiction and Mental Health. Additionally, he has served as the President of two professional associations and provided valuable consultancy to governmental initiatives. John's extensive leadership experience and expertise underscore his reputation as a respected figure in his field.

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John Campanelli

PhD Student in Plant Science and Landscape Architecture, University of Connecticut
As a graduate research assistant in plant science, specializing in native plants of New England, their co-evolution with pollinators, and the ecosystem services they provide, I have had to learn and develop a wide range of skills. I have formulated rigorous methodological models for testing scientific hypotheses. I have planned and supervised the growth of tens of thousands of plants for the establishment of scientific experiments that required extensive record keeping. I have led a team of researchers for the publication of a 283 page manual adopted by New England Departments of Transportation to transition to more sustainable methods for re-vegetating roadsides. I have worked closely with and built a reputation among other experts and practitioners in the fields of native plants and pollinator health. Together we have created organizations and advocated for policies that inform legislators and the general public of the role native plants play in maintaining the health of our environment and ecology.

As a teaching assistant for our department’s cannabis production class, I became familiar with the extensive spectrum of knowledge required for cannabis production, including plant physiology, breeding techniques, growing equipment and practices, industry specific pests and diseases, and areas for further research in the field.

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John Child

Professor of Criminal Law, University of Birmingham
Professor John Child specialises in criminal law, doctrine and theory, and the relationship between criminal law and neuroscience.

John co-authors two leading criminal law textbooks: Simester and Sullivan’s Criminal Law and Smith, Hogan and Ormerod’s Essentials of Criminal Law.

John is also the founder and co-Director of the Criminal Law Reform Now Network. Launched in 2017, its mission is to facilitate collaboration between academics and other legal experts to gather and disseminate comprehensible proposals for criminal law reform to the wider community. We include members of the public and mainstream media as well as legal professionals, police, policymakers and politicians. Our proposals might require legislation but we do not restrict ourselves to such projects. Reforms which public bodies such as the Home Office, Police or CPS can bring about by internal policies interest us, as do reforms which require the support of some of the judiciary, bearing in mind the proper judicial constraints on law making. We are ready to consult with and make suggestions to anyone who has the power to bring about reform.

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John Ciorciari

Professor of Public Policy, University of Michigan
John Ciorciari focuses on international politics and law, particularly in the Global South. His current research focuses primarily on hedging and alignment politics in the Indo-Pacific region and Middle East. He also works on international interventions and international criminal law.

He is the author of "Sovereignty Sharing in Fragile States" (Stanford, 2021) and "The Limits of Alignment: Southeast Asia and the Great Powers since 1975" (Georgetown, 2010), the co-author of "Hybrid Justice: the Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia" (Michigan, 2014), and co-editor of "The Courteous Power: Japan and Southeast Asia in the Indo-Pacific Era" (Michigan, 2021), among other works.

He is currently a visiting scholar at St. Antony's College, Oxford. He has been a postdoctoral fellow at Stanford, an Andrew Carnegie Fellow, an Asia Society Fellow, and a term member of the Council on Foreign Relations. From 2004-07, he served as a policy official in the U.S. Treasury Department's Office of International Affairs. Since 1999, he has been a legal advisor to the Documentation Center of Cambodia, which promotes historical memory and justice for the atrocities of the Pol Pot regime. He has an AB and JD from Harvard and MPhil and DPhil from Oxford, where he was a Fulbright Scholar.

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John Colley

Prof. John Colley is Professor of Practice at Warwick Business School.

He was formerly the director of MBA and executive programmes at Nottingham University Business School,

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John Cook

John Cook is the Climate Communication Fellow for the Global Change Institute at the University of Queensland. He also runs skepticalscience.com, a website that makes climate science accessible to the general public and examines the arguments of global warming skeptics. He co-authored the book "Climate Change Denial: Heads in the Sand" with environmental scientist Haydn Washington and the university textbook "Climate Change Science: a Modern Synthesis" with geologist Tom Farmer. He completed a First Class Honours degree in Physics at the University of Queensland and is currently completing a PhD in Cognitive Psychology at the University of Western Australia.

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John Cooper

Reader in History, University of York
My immersion in the sixteenth century began at Merton College, Oxford, where I was taught by Steven Gunn and Blair Worden, and attended lectures by Christopher Haigh and Penry Williams. I studied for an MA as a Thouron Fellow at the University of Pennsylvania before returning to Oxford to research my doctorate on Tudor royal propaganda. I came to York in 2005, having worked on the Tudor desk at the Dictionary of National Biography and as a teaching fellow at Lincoln College, Oxford.

My research focuses on the political, religious and cultural history of sixteenth-century England, and I am also interested in the history of early colonial America and Ireland. I write for the Times Literary Supplement and give regular public lectures – see ‘External Activity’ for more details.

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John Corvino

Dean of the Irvin D. Reid Honors College and Professor of Philosophy, Wayne State University
Corvino's research mainly focuses on controversial "culture war" issues surrounding sexuality and marriage. He is the author or co-author of three books from Oxford University Press: Debating Same-Sex Marriage (with Maggie Gallagher), What’s Wrong with Homosexuality?, and, most recently, Debating Religious Liberty and Discrimination, with Ryan T. Anderson and Sherif Girgis.

In addition to his books and scholarly articles, Corvino has contributed to The New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, the Detroit Free Press, the Huffington Post, The New Republic, Slate, Commonweal, and other popular venues. He is the recipient of several teaching awards, including the Wayne State University President’s Award for Excellence in Teaching and a 2012 Distinguished Professor of the Year Award from the Presidents Council of the State Universities of Michigan. In the last 25 years, he has spoken at over 250 campuses on issues of sexuality, ethics, and marriage. His online videos have received over two million views.

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John Coxhead

Professor of Policing, Crime prevention, Learning & Innovation, University of East London
As a leading pracademic, Professor Coxhead has worked across professional policing practice and higher education for the last 30 years. His professional experience in policing has involved a number of specialist roles: working with the Serious Organised Crime Agency (SOCA), the Strategic Police Matters Unit (SPMU, Vienna) within the Organisation for Security in Europe (OSCE) and Her Majesty’s Inspectorate of Constabulary (HMIC).

Dr Coxhead works with several universities, police and security agencies in the UK and internationally and is external examiner in policing and criminology at the Universities of Wales and Manchester Metropolitan, having held professorial positions in policing at Keele and Loughborough Universities, and is founder of the Innovation in Policing national competition (hosted by Police Professional journal).

His primary research interests surround policing, particularly around enabling innovation and learning environments and has published widely, often directly for Government use, on serious organised crime and performance improvement within policing.

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John Curtice

Senior Research Fellow, NatCen Social Research

John Curtice is a Senior Research Fellow at NatCen Social Research, Professor of Politics at the University of Strathclyde and Research Consultant to the Scottish Centre for Social Research. He is particularly interested in electoral behaviour, electoral systems, and political and social attitudes.

A regular broadcaster and contributor to newspapers, John is also president of the British Polling Council and vice chair of the Economic and Social Data Service’s Advisory Committee.

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John Daley

John Daley is the CEO of Grattan Institute, which conducts independent, rigorous and practical analysis of Australian public policy.

John Daley has 20 years experience at the intersection of the public sector, private enterprise, and academia. His diverse background includes law, finance, education, and workers compensation.

Previous roles include the University of Melbourne, the University of Oxford, the Victorian Department of Premier and Cabinet, consulting firm McKinsey and Co, and most recently ANZ where he was Managing Director of the online stockbroker, E*TRADE Australia.

John has a DPhil in Public Law from the University of Oxford, and degrees in Law and Science from the University of Melbourne.

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John DeCicco

My research addresses energy and transportation with a focus on environmental challenges especially oil use, CO2 emissions and climate mitigation options. I also address energy and climate policy more broadly and direct the University of Michigan Energy Survey. My teaching and advising work has addressed transportation energy policy and sustainable energy systems as well as student research in other energy and environmental topics.

Prior to joining the University of Michigan faculty in 2009, I was senior fellow for automotive strategies at the Environmental Defense Fund (EDF; 2001-2009), transportation director at the American Council for an Energy Efficient Economy (ACEEE; 1990-2000) and a staff scientist at the National Audubon Society (1988-1990).

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