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James L. Fitzsimmons

Professor of Anthropology, Middlebury
James L. Fitzsimmons is a Professor of Anthropology at Middlebury College, where he delivers courses on the anthropology of death, the rise of complex societies in Mesoamerica, and the origins of writing. As an epigrapher and an archaeologist, Fitzsimmons has more than 25 years of experience studying ancient Maya politics, religion, and social organization. He has either directed or been a member of several archaeological projects in Belize, Guatemala, Honduras, and the United States. Fitzsimmons holds a BS in Anthropology and Latin American Studies from Tulane University as well as an MA and PhD from Harvard University; he is also the author or editor of six books on the ancient Americas on topics ranging from death to politics to war.

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James L. Perry

Professor of Public and Environmental Affairs Emeritus, Indiana University
James L. Perry is an internationally recognized leader in public administration and the study of public management. He joined O'Neill's faculty in 1985 and serves as Distinguished Professor Emeritus and Chancellor's Professor of Public and Environmental Affairs Emeritus. He is also an affiliate professor of philanthropic studies. Perry's 45 years of scholarship includes expertise in public management, public organizational behavior, government and civil service reform, national and community service, public service motivation, and performance-related pay. Perry has held faculty appointments at Yonsei University, University of California, Irvine, The University of Hong Kong, Chinese University of Hong Kong, and University of Wisconsin, Madison.

Perry is presently co-editor of Asia Pacific Journal of Public Administration. He is former editor-in-chief of Public Administration Review and Journal of Public Affairs Education. He has authored or edited 10 books and more than 175 articles and book chapters, including the Handbook of Public Administration, Third Edition (Jossey-Bass, 2015, co-edited with Robert Christensen). His most recent books are Public Service and Good Governance for the Twenty-first Century (Univ. of Pennsylvania Press, 2020) and Managing Organizations to Sustain Passion for Public Service (Cambridge University Press, 2021), which was selected as Best Public Sector Human Resources Book by the Section on Personnel Administration and Labor Relations of the American Society for Public Administration.

Perry is recipient of many prestigious professional awards including the Yoder-Heneman Award for innovative personnel research from the Society for Human Resource Management. He received the Charles H. Levine Memorial Award for Excellence in Public Administration and the Distinguished Research Award, both awards given jointly by the American Society for Public Administration (ASPA) and the Network of Schools of Public Policy, Affairs and Administration (NASPAA). ASPA has recognized Perry with two additional awards: the Paul P. Van Riper Award for Excellence and Service and the Dwight Waldo Award for career contributions to the literature of public administration. In 2015, Perry received the H. George Frederickson Award for career contributions to the field of public management from the Public Management Research Association. The American Political Science Association recognized Perry with the 2017 John Gaus Award for a lifetime of exemplary scholarship in the joint tradition of political science and public administration. In 2018 the International Research Society for Public Management (IRSPM) awarded Perry the Routledge Prize for lifetime achievement. Perry received the 2021 Keith Provan Award from the Academy of Management Public and Nonprofit Division. He has been selected for three Fulbright Fellowships. He is a Fellow of the National Academy of Public Administration.

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James M. Clay

Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Canadian Institute for Substance Use Research, University of Victoria
I am a Postdoctoral Research Fellow in a position shared between Dalhousie University and the University of Victoria. My expertise lies in analysing the societal and individual factors driving alcohol consumption, and assessing the impact of various alcohol policies to guide effective public health interventions.

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James Marcus Drymon

Associate Extension Professor in Marine Fisheries Ecology, Mississippi State University
I am a fisheries ecologist studying the ecological role of sharks in coastal ecosystems. Most of my work takes place in the northern Gulf of Mexico, an ecosystem with an exciting diversity of sharks, skates and rays. I lead the Marine Fisheries Ecology group at Mississippi State University, a team focused on providing science-based solutions to common issues affecting commercial and recreational fishermen in the northern Gulf of Mexico. Our research objectives are to better understand the abundance and distribution, life history (age and growth, maturity, mortality), movements and migrations, and feeding ecology of a wide range of important species in addition to coastal sharks, such as reef fishes, and coastal migratory pelagic species. Ultimately, we strive to work alongside stakeholders from all sectors to ensure the fishery resources we depend on are sustained for future generations.

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James P. O'Gara

Professor of Microbiology, University of Galway
Jim O'Gara completed his PhD in the laboratory of L. Kieran Dunican at the University of Galway investigating the genetic basis of tryptophan overproduction in Corynebacterium glutamicum. During his first postdoctoral fellowship at the University of Texas Medical School Houston in Samuel Kaplan's laboratory he discovered a novel relationship between the activity of electron transport chain redox carriers and transcriptional regulation of photosynthesis gene expression, and a new mechanism of resistance to the heavy metal tellurite in Rhodobacter sphaeroides. Returning to Ireland in 1997 for a postdoctoral fellowship at Trinity College Dublin in the laboratory of Charles J. Dorman, he revealed how fimB promoter-driven transcription across the fim switch impacts phase variable expression of type 1 fimbriae in E. coli.

Jim was appointed to a lectureship in microbiology at RCSI in 1999 and established an independent research programme investigating virulence and antimicrobial resistance (AMR) mechanisms in staphylococci, including MRSA. In 2005, he was appointed Senior Lecturer in Microbiology at University College Dublin, and returned to his alma mater as Professor of Infectious Disease Microbiology in 2012.

Prof O'Gara's research group are focused on the identification and characterisation of new drug targets, from which new therapeutic interventions can be developed for the improved treatment of AMR and chronic infections. Notable scientific contributions from his group include i) the first description of the major transcriptional regulator of staphylococcal biofilm production (IcaR), ii) the identification of novel biofilm mechanisms mediated by 1. the fibronectin binding proteins, 2. the major autolysin and 3. coagulase in S. aureus, iii) elucidating the relationship between methicillin resistance, biofilm and virulence in S. aureus, iv) new therapeutic approaches to the treatment of chronic MRSA infections, including beta-lactam/nucleoside combinations, and (v) the discovery of new drug targets to increase the effectiveness of beta-lactams against MRSA (including alanine transport systems and succinyl-CoA synthetase-controlled regulation of lysine succinylation in the proteome).

Prof O'Gara was awarded a DSc from the National University of Ireland in 2018, and was elected a Member of the Royal Irish Academy (MRIA) in 2022.

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James P. Whelan

Research Professor of Clinical Health, University of Memphis
For more than 20 years, Dr. Whelan has directed The Institute for Gambling Education and Research (T.I.G.E.R.) and The U of M Gambling Clinic, an outpatient treatment center for those struggling with gambling addiction. Key to the Institute’s work is a focus on the reciprocity between the research lab and the outpatient clinic. Over the years, his team has made significant contributions to the growing literature on gambling disorder prevention, assessment, and treatment. The Institute has received continuous external funding since 2005.

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James R Pritchett

Lecturer in War Studies, University of Hull
James R. Pritchett teaches War Studies at the University of Hull, including classes on airpower, strategic theory and history, small wars, intelligence studies and defensc policy. He is also the university's program director for Politics and International Relations.

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James Robert Innes

Postdoctoral Research Associate in Sustainable Polymer Materials, University of Bradford
After completing a BSc degree in Chemistry, I undertook a PhD in Materials for Demanding Environments at the University of Manchester, jointly sponsored by BP and the EPSRC. I developed elastomers containing graphene nanoplatelets, work which sought to prevent oil leaks, and I gradually developed an interest in sustainability and the environment.
Following on from this, I joined the University of Bradford to work on the recycling of elastomers and complex polymers as part of the £1m EPSRC joint UK-China funded Low Carbon grant (EP/S018573/1). This research was performed in collaboration with Sichuan University, who have developed technology for the recycling of polymer materials. Over the course of this 4 year project, we produced many publications on the recycling and reprocessing of waste into high value materials, which has generated commercial interest.

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Jamey Jacob

Executive Director, Oklahoma Aerospace Institute for Research and Education, Oklahoma State University
Jamey Jacob is the Executive Director of the OSU Oklahoma Aerospace Institute for Research and Education (OAIRE) and the Williams Chair in Energy Technology and Regents Professor of Aerospace Engineering in the School of Mechanical and Aerospace Engineering at Oklahoma State University. His current efforts are focused on advanced air mobility and their enhanced operation in the national airspace for broader innovative applications. He is currently lead on the NASA University Leadership Initiative program WINDMAP to develop aviation weather solutions for advanced aerial mobility applications, including drones and urban air taxis, and is the director for the Counter-UAS Center of Excellence focused on assessing and mitigating UAS threats both at home and abroad. As part of recent EDA funding through the Build Back Better program, he is leading the development of the LaunchPad Center for Advanced Air Mobility in Tulsa. He received his B.S. in Aerospace Engineering from the University of Oklahoma in 1990 and his M.S and Ph.D. in Mechanical Engineering from the University of California at Berkeley in 1992 and 1995, respectively. He was a National Research Council Summer Faculty Fellow in the Air Force Research Laboratory and received the SAE Ralph Teetor Award, the Lockheed Martin Teaching Award, and the OSU Regents Distinguished Teaching and Research Awards, among other mentoring accolades. He is a native Oklahoman and dedicates much of his efforts to STEM workforce development, tribal engagement, and increasing diversity in engineering and science.

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Jamey Stutz

Assistant Director Polar Rock Repository, Byrd Polar and Climate Research Center, The Ohio State University
I study the past Antarctic Ice Sheet through seafloor mapping, dating of glacial deposits and integration of remote sensed data. At the Polar Rock Repository, I look after the long term acquisition of samples and connect with the scientific community to encourage creative use of over 60,000 polar rock samples held in our collection.

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Jamie Bernthal-Hooker

Visiting Senior Fellow in English and Creative Writing, University of Suffolk
Dr Jamie Bernthal-Hooker (J.C. Bernthal) is a writer and academic with special interests in crime fiction and queer theory. In particular, he is an internationally recognized authority on Agatha Christie, and in 2020 was awarded the George N. Dove Award by the American Popular Culture Association for outstanding contributions to the serious study of crime writing. He has taught Creative Writing and English Literature at the Universities of Exeter, Cambridge, Bristol, and Middlesex and sits on the editorial board of Clues: A Journal of Detection. Jamie’s books include Queering Agatha Christie (2016), Agatha Christie: A Companion to the Mystery Fiction (2022) and numerous edited volumes including The Bloomsbury Handbook to Agatha Christie (2022, with Mary Anna Evans). Jamie is also a prize-winning author of short fiction, whose comic mysteries have reached an international audience.

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Jamie Cross

Assistant Professor of Econometrics & Statistics, Melbourne Business School
Jamie Cross completed his PhD at the Australian National University (ANU) in 2017 and has since held positions at the ANU, BI Norwegian Business School, and The University of Queensland (UQ). He is currently a Research Associate in the Commodities and the Macroeconomy program Commodities and the Macroeconomy program at the Centre for Applied Macroeconomic Analysis (CAMA), and a Visiting Researcher at the Centre for Applied Macroeconomics and Commodity Prices (CAMP).

Jamie’s research primarily focuses on the application and development of econometric models to understand and predict macroeconomic phenomena such as business cycles, inflation, and policy effectiveness. He has also worked on various topics at the intersection of energy economics and macroeconomics. This research has been published in leading journals such as the Review of Economics and Statistics, Journal of Business & Economic Statistics, Journal of Applied Econometrics, and Energy Economics, among other outlets.

Jamie has taught courses in econometrics, macroeconomics, and mathematics at all levels – from undergraduate to PhD level. At MBS he currently teaches Predictive Analytics in the Master of Business Analytics.

Outside of academia, Jamie has worked as a research analyst for Economic Connections Pty Ltd. During this role, he worked on studies examining the benefits of reducing the age of Australia’s light vehicle fleet, and the cost of road trauma in Australia. These projects were used by the Australian Automobile Association (AAA) in important policy discussions that lead to the establishment of a National Office for Road Safety in July 2019.

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Jamie Edwards

Lecturer in Exercise Physiology, University of East London
Specialising in cardiovascular physiology, I have published a plethora of research papers in world leading academic journals. My primary interests lie within the role of exercise training in chronic cardiac conditions and the prevention of sudden cardiac arrest/death in athletes.

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Jamie Fellows

I currently lecture in law at James Cook University in Townsville, North Queensland (2009 – present). My research interests are in the areas of Administrative law, Legal Ethics, Australian legal history, governance, sovereignty, colonialism, and parliamentary systems.

I hold undergraduate and postgraduate degrees from: JCU (LLB Hons; BA), University of Sydney (MA), ANU (Grad Dip Legal Practice) and UNSW (Grad Dip Ed). I am currently completing a PhD from James Cook University.
(please see my research portfolio at https://research.jcu.edu.au/portfolio/jamie.fellows/ )

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Jamie Ferrill

Lecturer in Financial Crime Studies, Charles Sturt University
Jamie is a lecturer in Financial Crime Studies at the Australian Graduate School of Policing and Security. Jamie has been a university lecturer since 2013, teaching across criminology, business, and policing in Canada, the UK, and Australia. She has nearly a decade of law enforcement experience, having worked for the Canadian Federal Government prior to commencing an academic career.

As an organizational behaviour researcher, Jamie focuses on the role of human actors in organizational processes, as well as in transnational cooperation and collaboration. Jamie has a PhD in Organizational Behaviour and Policing from Loughborough University in the UK. Jamie also holds a Master of Homeland Security Leadership degree from the University of Connecticut in the United States, and a Bachelor of Criminal Justice degree from Mount Royal University in Canada.

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Jamie Goggins

Professor of Civil Engineering, College of Science and Engineering, University of Galway
Prof Jamie Goggins is Director of Construct Innovate, which is Ireland's national research centre for construction technology and innovation (www.constructinnovate.ie) that has over 60 companies as Associate Members and brings together more than 20 multidisciplinary research groups across 9 partner institutions, with over 300 researchers currently research active on topics related to construction & built environment. He is also a Principal Investigator and member of the management team of the SFI MaREI Centre for Energy, Climate and Marine (www.marei.ie), which includes for 13 Universities, approximately 220 researchers and 50 industry partners. He was appointed as the 7th Professor of Civil Engineering at the University of Galway in 2020, a position that was first held by Prof W. Bindon Blood in 1850. Within the University of Galway, he has also served as Director of Research & Innovation in the School of Engineering (2020-24) and has also led the development and delivery of the first two Sustainability Strategies for the university in his role as Chair of the Community University Sustainability Partnership (CUSP) board (2017-2022). As Director of the Sustainable and Resilient Structures Research group (www.nuigalway.ie/structures) that he established in 2008, he has been lead principal investigator on over 80 research projects, most in collaboration with industry. He has author or co-author of more than 200 peer-reviewed publications in international peer-reviewed journals and conference proceedings.

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Jamie Hannaford

Principal Hydrologist, UK Centre for Ecology & Hydrology
I lead the Hydrological Status and Reporting Group at CEH, which comprises scientists working on hydrological data management, hydrological monitoring and seasonal forecasting, analysis of past hydrological change and appraisal of future climate change impacts.

Much of my work surrounds the analysis and exploitation of datasets on the UK National River Flow Archive (NRFA), the UK’s principal archive of hydrometric data. I lead the National Hydrological Monitoring Programme, which appraises current hydrological conditions in the UK through monthly Hydrological Summaries and also reports on major hydrological events (such as the winter 2013/14 floods). I contribute to the Hydrological Outlook for the UK, in partnership with other CEH scientists and a host of external organisations.

One of my main research interests is the investigation of hydrological trends, to assess the evidence for climate change and other impacts on river flows in the UK and Europe. I have published extensively in this field and authored a recent synthesis of the evidence for climate-driven river flow trends in the UK.

A major theme in my work is investigating hydrological extremes (floods and droughts). I am PI on a Belmont Forum project “DrIVER” (Drought Impacts and Vulnerability Thresholds in Monitoring and Early Warning Research), working with partners in Europe, the US and Australia to provide a scientific underpinning for future improvements in drought monitoring and early warning. I am Lead PI on a £1.5m NERC-funded project “Historic Droughts”, running from 2014 – 2018, which aims to develop an interdisciplinary understanding of the drivers and impacts of past droughts in the UK. Previous projects on extremes include the EU FP-6 Project “WATCH”, Water and Global Change, which delivered European-scale analyses of historic and future drought and flooding using observations and global hydrological models.

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Jamie Johnson

Research Assistant, Northumbria University, Newcastle
Jamie is a geographer and has worked across a range of different, but connected, tropical coastal environments including coral reefs, mangroves, and seagrasses. His research interests concern tropical coastal ecology and geomorphology; coral reef development in marginal environmental settings; the use of palaeo-proxy data for the interpretation and contextualisation of recent (Holocene) ecological and environmental change; and coastal and marine management (including marine spatial planning and regulation).

Jamie completed his PhD and a subsequent role as a postdoctoral research associate at the University of Exeter with Professor Chris Perry, both funded by the UK’s Natural Environment Research Council.

Jamie currently works as a marine spatial planner and as a research assistant at Northumbria University.

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Jamie Levin

Assistant Professor of Political Science, St. Francis Xavier University
Jamie Levin is an Associate Professor in the Department of Political Science at St. Francis Xavier University in Nova Scotia, Canada. He earned his PhD in Political Science at the University of Toronto and an MsC from the London School of Economics. His work focuses on the role of weapons in the resolution of civil wars. Jamie’s research demonstrates how weapons can be a stabilizing force in the resolution of conflict. Previously, Jamie was a Post Doctoral Fellow at the Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies at the University of Washington and the Harry S. Truman Research Institute for the Advancement of Peace at the Hebrew University of Jerusalem with funding from the Azrieli Foundation. Prior to undertaking PhD studies, Jamie worked as a director of a not-for-profit organization engaged in peace process advocacy in New York City. His work has appeared in both the academic press and popular media, including: Journal of Peace Research, Foreign Policy, International Peacekeeping, International Politics, International Studies Review, the Palestine Israel Journal, Harper’s Magazine, the Washington Post’s Monkey Cage, the Walrus, Policy Options, Haaretz, the Jerusalem Post, the Toronto Star, and the National Post. Jamie is a Resident Fellow at the Brian Mulroney Institute of Government and a Research Fellow at the Centre for the Study of Security and Development.

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Jamie Marsden

Lecturer in Brand Communications, University of Leeds
My research interests are orientated around the domain of branding, specifically in the strategic expressions of corporate brands. I hold a PhD in corporate communications and marketing, and undergraduate and postgraduate qualifications in graphic design.

Prior to joining the University of Leeds I spent 14 years as a brand consultant and design manager. Throughout this time I worked for the following clients: Cadbury Schweppes, Department for Education and Employment, General Electric, Inland Revenue, Lockheed Martin, NHS, Nike, Northern Foods, Royal Mail, Swann-Morton, Virgin, Wildlife Trusts, WS Atkins.

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Jamie Paris

Instructor, Department of English, Theatre, Film & Media, University of Manitoba
Jamie specializes in: Shakespeare and early modern drama with a focus on premodern critical race studies and tragedy; Canadian Literature with a focus on Black and First Nations Literature and Culture and masculinities; digital humanities. His theoretical approaches are: Critical Race Theory and Theories of Intersectionality; Histories of Whiteness and masculinities.

Recent Publications

“‘Mislike Me Not for My Complexion’: On Anti-Black Racism and Performative Whiteness in William Shakespeare’s The Merchant of Venice.” Journal of Early Modern Culture 20.4. (2020): 43-61,doi:10.1353/jem.2020.0029
“Bad Blood, Black Desires: On the Fragility of Whiteness in Middleton’s and Rowley’s The Changeling.” Early Theatre 24.1 (2021), 113–37, https://doi.org/10.12745/et.24.1.3803
“‘What Condition Will Not Miserable Men Accept?’: Hegemonic Masculinity in John Lyly’s Galatea.” Renaissance and Reformation 43.1 (2020): 81–103.
“‘Men Break When Things Like That Happen’: Indigenous Masculinities in Katherena Vermette’s The Break.” Canadian Literature 239 (2019): 68–84.
With Mike Borkent (UBC). “Asymmetric Digital Collaboration and Collective Authorship: On Digital Genres and Writing Processes for CanLit Guides.” Digital Studies/Le champ numérique [Online] (2016). Web 31 March 2016. http://www.digitalstudies.org/ojs/index.php/digital_studies/article/view/306/410.
“Flipped Marking and Plagiarism Avoidance in a Digital Age: Rethinking marking as a scholarly community development tool.” Digital Studies/Le champ numérique [Online] (2014). Web 13 July 2014. http://www.digitalstudies.org/ojs/index.php/digital_studies/article/view/272/324.

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Jamie Peeler

Postdoctoral Research Fellow, University of Montana
Dr. Jamie Peeler is a landscape ecologist dedicated to tackling forest conservation challenges in a more fire-prone world. Her interest in fire was originally sparked while working abroad in South Africa’s savannas. After returning to the United States, Jamie pursued research technician positions within hardwood forests in Minnesota, forested wetlands in Florida, and conifer forests in the Pacific Northwest. She experienced fire in many forms while working in these different ecosystems, including its potential to reshape forests dramatically. Her firsthand experiences ultimately inspired questions on fire, spatial pattern, and resilience that shaped her work in graduate school. In 2021, Jamie completed her PhD in Geography from Penn State University. She is currently completing a postdoctoral fellowship as a NatureNet Science Fellow with The Nature Conservancy and University of Montana.

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Jamie Pow

Lecturer, School of History, Anthropology, Philosophy and Politics, Queen's University Belfast
Jamie Pow is a Lecturer in Political Science at Queen's University Belfast. His research focuses on the way citizens interact with democratic decision-making, including through elections, mini-publics and referendums. His doctoral thesis investigated the perceived legitimacy of citizens' assemblies in the deeply divided context of Northern Ireland. He has worked on an ESRC project investigating public opinion towards Brexit in Northern Ireland. Before coming to Queen's Jamie was a postdoctoral researcher at KU Leuven, where he worked on an ERC project analysing the extent to which democratic innovations meet citizens' expectations.

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Jamie Smith

Director of Undergraduate Programmes, ISC Paris Business School
I currently serve as the director of undergraduate programme at the Institut Supérieur du Commerce and worked as a marketing professor from 2004 to 2013.

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Jamie Speirs

Deputy Director, Centre for Energy Policy, University of Strathclyde
Jamie Speirs is Reader and Deputy Director in the Centre for Energy Policy at Strathclyde University where he investigates the social, technical and economic issues affecting energy systems and emissions reduction in the UK, Europe and globally.

He has 17 years’ experience in energy techno-economic research. Jamie currently works in a number of areas, including the decarbonisation of domestic heat and related energy networks, use of hydrogen in existing gas infrastructure, and the future of critical materials for the energy sector.

Jamie previously worked at Imperial College London, where he led the Sustainable Gas Institute White Paper Series, using systematic review methods to gather evidence and address contentious topics in energy. Jamie led the SGI’s most recent White Paper “The best uses of natural gas within Paris climate agreements”.

Jamie regularly provides expert evidence and analysis to a range of non-academic stakeholders including government, industry and the third sector.

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Jamie T. Mullins

Assistant Professor of Resource Economics, University of Massachusetts Amherst

I am interested in the quantitative investigation of policy-relevant factors that contribute to outcomes in human health and well-being. My research to date has been primarily concerned with the two-way interaction between environmental conditions and human activities. In addition to a continued attention to environmental topics, I am particularly interested in expanding the scope of my work to questions in health, education, agriculture, and development.

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Jamie Webb

PhD Candidate, Centre for Technomoral Futures, The University of Edinburgh
Jamie Webb is a doctoral researcher in the University of Edinburgh’s Centre for Technomoral Futures. Between 2021-22 he worked for the UK Pandemic Ethics Accelerator focussing on public values, transparency and governance. Jamie was previously a research associate in the Division of Medical Ethics at the NYU Grossman School of Medicine. He has a BA in Philosophy and an MSci in History and Philosophy of Science from the University of Cambridge, and an MA in Bioethics from NYU, where he studied on a Fulbright scholarship.

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Jamie Wheaton

Research Associate, University of Bristol

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Jamie Woodward

Professor of Physical Geography, University of Manchester
I am a Professor of Physical Geography in the Department of Geography at The University of Manchester and a member of the Quaternary Environments and Geoarchaeology Research Group. Current research themes include exploring records of human activity in ice age environments, Holocene river environments, Anthropocene rivers and microplastic contamination, geoarchaeology of the Nile Valley, records of Pleistocene glaciation and river behaviour in the Mediterranean mountains. I also co-edit Geoarchaeology: An International Journal.

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Jamie C. Weir

PhD Researcher in Evolutionary Biology, The University of Edinburgh
Jamie Weir is an evolutionary and behavioural ecologist interested in the origins of biological diversity and its consequences in changing environments. His research focuses particularly on adaptive colouration and phenology in the Lepidoptera (butterflies and moths).

In his most recent teaching post at the University of Edinburgh, Jamie provided statistical support to fourth year undergraduate students designing, conducting, and completing their honours research projects.

Jamie completed his PhD at Edinburgh's Institute for Ecology and Evolution, supervised by Ally Phillimore. He used large-scale experimental approaches to examine the consequences of phenological asynchrony in woodland caterpillar species. Prior to this work, he employed a combination of field experiments and phylogenetic comparative analyses to investigate the selective pressures exerted on insect colouration by bird predators.

Jamie is a Fellow of the Linnean Society of London, and a Member of the Royal Entomological Society.

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Jamie Levine Daniel

Associate Professor, Paul H. O'Neill School of Public and Environmental Affairs, Indiana University
I research the relationships between nonprofit resource acquisition, service delivery, and power. I focus on equity and justice in policy, process, and practice.

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Jamil Muradov

PhD Candidate, Killam Scholar, Department of Medical Neuroscience, Faculty of Medicine, Dalhousie University
Jamil Muradov is a PhD candidate in Dr. Alon Friedman's lab. Jamil's research focuses on understanding early neurovascular events that occur following traumatic brain injury that can help predict the outcomes of the head impact and develop novel treatments. In his research, he uses a multimodal approach to study the electrophysiology, cerebrovascular dynamics, molecular biology and behavioral outcomes of brain injury, bridging the gap between fundamental neurophysiology and innovation that can help diverse patients in Canadian communities and worldwide.

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Jamilla Rosdahl

Senior Lecturer, Australian College of Applied Psychology
Dr Jamilla Rosdahl is a Senior Lecturer and researcher specialising in gender, coercive and social control, surveillance and violence as well as critical criminology, the body, nineteenth- and twentieth- century continental philosophy and social and political thought. Dr Rosdahl currently teaches sociology, social work, social psychology, environmental and postcolonial sociology, classic and late-modern social theory with a focus on feminist, post-colonial, post-structuralist and Foucauldian thought. She has taught at the University of the Sunshine Coast (USC), Karlstads University (KaU), and worked for the Queensland Research Centre for Domestic and Family Violence at Central Queensland University (CQU), Australia. In 2018 Dr Rosdahl worked for the Swedish Prison and Probation Service within the areas of male sexual crimes, sexual abuse and violence.

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Jan Culik

Jan Čulík is a graduate of Charles University, Prague. He has been working as Lecturer and Senior Lecturer in Czech Studies at the University of Glasgow since 1995. After being employed as a lecturer in Czech Studies at the Universities of Glasgow and Lancaster in the early 1980s, he worked as an independent producer and film maker for the UK TV station Channel Four Television. His Channel Four documentary “Orpheus through the Ages” (1984) received a Scottish BAFTA (TRIC) award for the best film in the Music and Arts category in 1986. In the 1980s and 1990s, Jan Čulík has also worked as a journalist for the Czechoslovak section of the BBC World Service and for the US station Radio Free Europe. In 1996, he founded a Czech-language cultural and political internet daily Britské listy (blisty.cz), which has currently some 3 million individual readers per year (Google Analytics). He is well-known as a public commentator in the Czech Republic. Jan Čulík is the author of two monographs on post-communist Czech cinema, one published in Czech and one in English. He has recently also produced an international monograph dealing with the construction of mythologies in the Central and East European TV series.

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Jan De Rydt

Associate Professor of Polar Glaciology and Oceanography, Northumbria University, Newcastle
Jan De Rydt is a UKRI Future Leaders fellow at Northumbria University, where he conducts research in polar glaciology and oceanography. He is interested in physical processes that govern the flow of glaciers and ice caps, and their interactions with the climate system. He uses a combination of theory, measurements and computer models to simulate present-day and future changes of the Antarctic Ice Sheet, and understand its complex intereactions with the surrounding ocean. His work aims to reduce the uncertainty in sea level rise forecasts over the next decades to centuries.

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