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Paul Tregoning

Head, Climate and Ocean Geosciences, Research School of Earth Sciences, Australian National University

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Paul Watson

Paul Watson is Professor of Computer Science and Director of the Digital Institute. He is PI of the EPSRC Centre for Doctoral Training in Cloud Computing for Big Data and also directed the £12M RCUK-funded Digital Economy Hub on Social Inclusion through the Digital Economy. He graduated in 1983 with a BSc in Computer Engineering from Manchester University, followed by a PhD on parallel graph reduction in 1986. In the 80s, as a Lecturer at Manchester University, he was a designer of the Alvey Flagship and Esprit EDS systems. From 1990-5 he worked for ICL as a system designer of the Goldrush MegaServer parallel database server, which was released as a product in 1994.

In August 1995 he moved to Newcastle University, where he has been an investigator on research projects worth over £40M. His research interest is in scalable information management with a current focus on Cloud Computing. He sits on the board of Dynamo North East, an industry-led organisation created to grow the IT economy of the region. Professor Watson is a Chartered Engineer, a Fellow of the British Computer Society, and a member of the UK Computing Research Committee. He received the 2014 Jim Gray eScience Award.

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Paul Whiteley

Professor, Department of Government, University of Essex

My research interests involve examining the nature & significance of political participation, particularly electoral participation, & also in understanding the causes & effects of public opinion on politics.

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Paul Wigley

Professor in Animal Microbial Ecosystems, Bristol Veterinary School, University of Bristol
I am Professor of Avian Infection and Immunity. My research interests are in the infection biology of bacterial infections in the chicken both relating to foodborne infection (Salmonella and Campylobacter) and animal health from the perspective of both the pathogen and host response.

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Paul Winters

Professor of Global Affairs, University of Notre Dame
Paul Winters is associate dean for academic affairs and the Keough-Hesburgh Professor of Global Affairs in the Keough School of Global Affairs at the University of Notre Dame. Winters’s research and teaching focus on rural poverty and food insecurity and the evaluation of policies and programs designed to address these issues. He has published numerous journal articles and working papers in the areas of rural poverty and food insecurity, rural development, small-scale agriculture, inclusive and sustainable food systems, agricultural data, impact evaluation, migration and social protection programs. He holds a PhD in agricultural and resource economics from the University of California at Berkeley, an MA in economics from the University of California at San Diego and a BA in non-Western studies from the University of San Diego.

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Paul X. McCarthy

Paul Xavier McCarthy is an author, speaker and observer of technology and its global impacts. His new book ''Online Gravity'' is about how the web is transforming the way we work, learn and play is published by Simon and Schuster in New York, London and Sydney.

McCarthy is CEO of Online Gravity Consulting a specialist corporate innovation and technology strategy advisory firm. He is also adjunct Professor at the University of New South Wales School of Computer Science and Engineering.

Previously, he was Executive Director of Strategy and Innovation at Sirca—a global technology company based in Sydney that provides online services for data-intensive researchers and analysts in financial services and other domains. McCarthy is also co-founder of several innovative enterprises for IBM, NSW Government and CSIRO—Australia’s National Science Agency and the inventors of Wi-Fi.

McCarthy received his Bachelor of Science in Computer Science and Graduate DipArts in Fine Arts both from the University of Sydney, where he won the Ian Langham Memorial Prize in History and Philosophy of Science, his Master of Design in Digital Media from the University of Western Sydney and his MBA from Macquarie University, where he won the MGSM Award for Advertising and Marketing.

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Paul Younger

I’ve enjoyed a varied career ranging from early days in pure science (principally geology), through water resources and environmental engineering (especially groundwater engineering), on through mining environmental engineering to energy engineering. There are several persistent threads running through all of these experiences, mainly to do with quantitative geoscience, numerical modelling of fluid flow and reactive mass transfer, and the translation of high-level conceptual principles into hands-on engineering solutions, invariably for purposes which I believe are socially and environmentally benign. I owe my formal education to two universities: Newcastle University in the UK (BSc and PhD), and Oklahoma State University in the USA (MS), where I spent two very happy years as a Harkness Fellow (1984-86), taking advantage of burgeoning activities in the then-National Centre for Groundwater Research and the EPA’s RSKERL Lab in Ada.

My education was extended – and continues to be – by industrial experience, with Yorkshire Water, the National Rivers Authority, Centro Yunta (La Paz, Bolivia), NIREX, Northumbrian Water, Project Dewatering Ltd, Cluff Geothermal Ltd, Five-Quarter Energy Ltd and various consultancy missions worldwide. I spent just under 20 years at Newcastle University, where I: taught water and environmental engineering; founded and led the HERO research group (which won the University the Queen’s Anniversary Prize for the first time in 2005); established what is now the Sir Joseph Swan Centre for Energy Research; founded and Directed the Newcastle Institute for Research on Sustainability; served as the University’s Public Orator; and was the UK's first-ever Pro-Vice-Chancellor for Engagement. I joined Glasgow University in August 2012.

I currently serve as Chair of the Global Scientific Committee of the Plant Earth Institute, an intermational NGO (of which I am also a Trustee) which aims to promote South-South collaboration in science-based projects that further the cause of 'scientific independence for Africa'. I am also a Trustee of Arran Community Energy, which is striving to implement renewables in a manner compatible with the important tourist industry of that beautiful Scottish island.

My current research is entirely focused in the energy sector, and besides engaging with the broad challenges of keeping the lights on and homes and businesses warm whilst decarbonising our energy systems, I focus specifically on three areas in which my particular skills and experience can be put to best use: geothermal energy, underground coal gasification tightly coupled to carbon capture and storage, and hydropower.

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Paul (Mac) McDermott

Lecturer in Contemporary Music, Sydney Conservatorium of Music, University of Sydney, University of Sydney
Dr Paul (Mac) McDermott teaches into the Bachelor of Music Studies (Contemporary Music Practice) program. In 2021, he was awarded a Doctor of Musical Arts which focussed on creating a unique compositional voice fusing Electronic Dance Music traditions with experimental practice. His research interest focuses on Australian dance music history, building on his practice history as a participant in the EDM scene. As a solo artist, he has been awarded a Best Dance Release ARIA for “Just the Thing” (2021), and as half of rave pioneers Itch-E & Scratch-E, he was awarded the same for their track “Sweetness & Light” (1995). He has collaborated with silverchair frontman Daniel Johns onThe Dissociatives(2004). As one half of Stereogamous he has been commissioned to remix artists including Kylie Minogue, Sia, George Michael, and Rufus du Sol. His most recent work,The Rise & Fall of St. Georgehas been performed at Melbourne’s Hamer Hall (2020) and the Sydney Festival (2021).

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Paul (Seung Yup) Lee

Assistant Professor of Biomedical Engineering, Kennesaw State University
Dr. Paul (Seung Yup) Lee is an Assistant Professor of Biomedical Engineering in the Department of Electrical and Computer Engineering at Kennesaw State University. At KSU, he is leading Translational Biomedical Optical Laboratory that aims to develop the next generation of optical imaging and spectroscopic technologies for clinical diagnostics and health monitoring.

Dr. Lee received his B.S. degree in Electrical Engineering from Seoul National University (SNU) in 2004, his M.S. degree in Biomedical Engineering from SNU, in 2006, and a Ph.D. degree in Biomedical Engineering from the University of Michigan (UM), Ann Arbor in 2015. From 2006 to 2010, he was a research engineer in Korea Electrotechnology Research Institutes. From 2016 to 2021, he was a postdoctoral fellow in the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering at Georgia Tech (GT) and Emory University.

He has received several fellowships and awards including American Heart Association Postdoctoral Fellowship (2019), Best Scientific Poster Award at the Southeastern Pediatric Conference (2018), Best Oral Presentation Award at the GT Postdoc Symposium (2018), Petit Scholar Mentorship (2017) at GT and Rackham Centennial Fellowship at the UM (2013).

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Paul B. Fitzgerald

Director School of Medicine and Psychology, Australian National University
Professor Paul Fitzgerald is the Head of the School of Medicine and Psychology at the Australian National University. He is an academic psychiatrist with a MBBS degree, Masters of Psychological Medicine and research PhD from Monash University. He has conducted an extensive range of experimental studies and clinical trials, focused on the development of novel treatments options for patients with depression, schizophrenia, obsessive compulsive disorder, PTSD, autism and Alzheimer’s disease with a special interest in repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation (rTMS). He has had continual NHMRC grant support for 20 years and over $10 million in research support in the last 5 years. He has published several books, over 500 journal articles and been cited over 25,000 times. He has established multiple clinical rTMS services, founded several device and clinical service companies and led a national application to MSAC in the Federal Department of Health which resulted, in 2021, in Medicare funding ($280 million in year 1) for rTMS therapy for patients with depression.

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Paul D. Robinson

Conjoint Professor in Respiratory and Sleep Medicine, Child Health Research Centre, The University of Queensland
Conjoint Professor Paul Robinson is the Deputy Director of the Children's Health Environment Program within the Child Health Research Centre (CHRC), and Senior Staff Specialist in Respiratory and Sleep Medicine at the Queensland Children's Hospital. His research program performs translational research outlining the role of peripheral airway function tests in early lung disease detection and ongoing monitoring of established disease.

He has led the development and standardisation of novel measures of lung function across the entire age range from infancy onwards, facilitating the development of commercial equipment available for widespread use. His research focuses on defining the clinical utility of two specific peripheral airway function tests (Multiple breath washout, MBW, and oscillometry) in important obstructive lung diseases (e.g., asthma, cystic fibrosis, and post bone marrow transplant pulmonary graft vs host disease) and in understanding the impacts of environmental exposures. Structure-function relationships have been explored using state-of-the-art imaging techniques, with the aim of also developing new strategies to reduce any radiation exposure associated with these to advance incorporation into clinical care (e.g., ultra-low dose CT).

These novel lung function tools are used not only in the hospital setting but also in the school and home setting, enabling the successful development of a parent-supervised remote monitoring strategy for asthma which has been shown to reflect clinically meaningful outcomes missed by conventional approaches. In collaboration with industry, this strategy is now being employed in a series of research projects.

Involvement in longitudinal birth cohorts has outlined the early lung function trajectories in health, and the identification of risk factors affecting normal lung development and contributing to the early development of asthma. Studies investigating environmental health have highlighted the adverse effects of ultrafine particle air pollution.

Professor Robinson's standing as an international expert, both in terms of clinical and research experience, has led to broader leadership roles across national and international levels.

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Paul F. Jacques

Professor of Nutrition Science and Policy, Tufts University
Paul F. Jacques is Senior Scientist and Team Leader of the Nutritional Epidemiology Team at the HNRCA. His research interests include B vitamins, whole grains, flavonoids, hydration, diet patterns and diet quality, and their relation to maintenance of metabolic, cognitive and physical function with aging. Jacques has published more than 300 peer-reviewed manuscripts of original research over his career and has made many important discoveries in the field of nutritional epidemiology.

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Paul G. Harris

Chair Professor of Global and Environmental Studies, The Education University of Hong Kong
PAUL G. HARRIS is the Chair Professor of Global and Environmental Studies at the Education University of Hong Kong and a Senior Research Fellow in the Earth System Governance global research alliance. His research explores climate governance, global environmental politics, ecological justice and international ethics.

Professor Harris is author/editor of Pathologies of Climate Governance (Cambridge University Press), Global Ethics and Climate Change (Edinburgh University Press), Climate Change and Ocean Governance (Cambridge University Press), What’s Wrong with Climate Politics and How to Fix It (Polity), the Routledge Handbook of Global Environmental Politics (Routledge) and 20 other books.

For more information, visit the following website: www.paulgharris.net

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Paul Michael Gilmour

I lecture at the University of Portsmouth’s School of Criminology and Criminal Justice (SCCJ). Prior to this, I served for nearly 20 years in the UK police service, most recently as a detective specializing in criminal investigations. I am involved in a range of research and teaching activities within economic crime, organised crime and policing.

My research focuses on issues of secrecy, offshore finance, and beneficial ownership transparency. I am intrigued with understanding the characteristics of offshore jurisdictions, the methods used to conceal beneficial ownership, and how governments and regulatory bodies attempt to control illicit offshore activities.

I am also interested in the financial regulation of crypto assets (such as, non-fungible tokens (NFTs) and cryptocurrencies); and the role of blockchain technology in registers of beneficial ownership, smart contracts, the metaverse, and decentralized finance (DeFi).

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Paul S. Atkins

Professor of Japanese, University of Washington
Paul S. Atkins is professor of Japanese in the Department of Asian Languages and Literature at the University of Washington, Seattle. His specialization is the literature, drama, and culture of medieval Japan.

Publications include the monographs Teika: The Life and Works of a Medieval Japanese Poet (University of Hawai’i Press, 2017) and Revealed Identity: The Noh Plays of Komparu Zenchiku (Center of Japanese Studies, University of Michigan, 2006) as well as peer-reviewed articles in journals including Monumenta Nipponica, Harvard Journal of Asiatic Studies, Journal of Asian Studies, Asian Theatre Journal, Journal of the American Oriental Society, and Japanese Language and Literature.

Professor Atkins was awarded the Kyoko Selden Memorial Translation Prize by Cornell University in 2021 and the William F. Sibley Memorial Translation Prize by the University of Chicago in 2011. He holds a Ph.D. in Japanese from Stanford University, studied at the University of Tokyo as a Fulbright dissertation fellow, and has held visiting faculty or research appointments at Kyoto Prefectural University, Nanzan University, Hōsei University, and Keiō University.

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Paul Stephen Adey

Rap Lyricist and Lecturer in Music Performance at Confetti Institute of Creative Technology, Nottingham Trent University
My critical-creative doctoral thesis, ''Nothing New Under the Sun': Literary Allusion, Intertextuality, and Lyrical Performative Quotation in Hip Hop Lyricism' explores how several rap artists from key eras in hip hop culture have utilised the techniques of literary allusion and intertextuality to impact their work in multiple meaningful ways. The creative component of the thesis (comprising a trilogy of rap LPs) provides a template/framework for future research in these areas through a practice-based, creative-led focus on the use of intertextuality in rap to identify and artistically illustrate the sophisticated uses of these techniques. Case studies included in this thesis focus on: Nas’s use of creative patrilineage (Higgins, 2007) to form modes of lyrical transcendence, epistolic legacy, and religious and thematic allusion (Ch. 1); Kendrick Lamar’s engagement with intertextuality to explore loss and trauma, and his revision of the postmortem sampling trope (Williams, 2013) (Ch. 2); and the technique of lyrical performative quotation through the lyrics of J.I.D., Kemba, Saba, Earl Sweatshirt, and MIKE and Navy Blue (Ch. 3).
Whilst intertextuality in hip hop has been defined in recent years (e.g., Williams, 2013; Diallo, 2015), academic research into how it (alongside literary allusion specifically, and the innovative technique of lyrical performative quotation) is employed artistically to translate modes of vulnerability such as trauma and grief and affect methods of personal and communal catharsis is limited. Using my own understandings and experiences of loss and trauma, I develop upon this research through a critically-informed and deeply personal artistic reflection into universal aspects of the male experience, men’s mental health, and masculinity in contemporary society.

‘NOTHING NEW UNDER THE SUN’: LITERARY ALLUSION, INTERTEXTUALITY, AND LYRICAL PERFORMATIVE QUOTATION IN HIP HOP LYRICISM: https://irep.ntu.ac.uk/id/eprint/49298/1/Paul%20Adey%202023.pdf

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Paul TJ French

Paul TJ French

PhD Candidate in Criminal Law & Criminology; Lecturer of Criminology, University of Chester, Liverpool John Moores University
I am currently a School of Law research student at LJMU investigating Moral Panic of Islamist Terrorism, Conspiracy theories, and the impact of support for British values.

A former lecturer at The Brilliant Club Scholars Programme
Current Lecturer of Criminology at the University of Chester
Fellow of the Higher Education Academy (FHEA)

Modules I teach:
-Offender Management
-Theories of Crime & Justice
-State Crime & Resistance
-International (In)Justices & the Death Penalty
-Undergraduate dissertation supervisor

Linkedin
https://www.linkedin.com/in/paul-french-msc-fhea-782927a5/

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Paul Vincent Smith

Lecturer in Education, Manchester Institute of Education, University of Manchester
I am a Lecturer in Education at the Manchester Institute of Education, University of Manchester. I am a three-time graduate student of the University of Manchester, earning an MA, PhD, and most recently a PG Cert in HE. I also hold a Senior Fellowship of the Higher Education Academy. I research and publish most frequently in the general domain of higher education, with emphasis on assessment and feedback, theories of learning, academic literacies, and the experience of religious students in universities.

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Paula Corcoran

Senior Lecturer in Health Psychology, City, University of London
I completed my PhD in 2009. I am also a fellow of the Higher Education Authority. I previously worked in the third sector with homeless persons who have drug and alcohol addictions. I teach health psychology, qualitative research methods and addiction.

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Paula Fomby

Professor of Sociology and Research Associate in Population Studies, University of Pennsylvania
I conduct research on family demography from a sociological perspective. My work focuses mostly on the causes of family change and its consequences for children in the United States.

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Paula Hearsum

Principal Lecturer, School of Art and Media, University of Brighton, University of Brighton
Dr Paula Hearsum lectures in Media at the University of Brighton specialising in Popular Music and Journalism across five undergraduate courses: Media Studies BA (Hons), Music Business and Media BA (Hons), Media, Industry and Innovation BA (Hons), Environment and Media Studies BA (Hons) and Media Production BA(Hons) as well as on three postgraduate degrees: Digital Media, Culture and Society MA, Journalism MA and Sport Journalism MA. She is currently the Learning and Teaching Lead for the School of Art and Media.

As a practitioner and academic, Paula believes that media is something you do as well as think about. Her professional background includes a decade as a music journalist before moving into new media as an Editor and consultant appearing on TV, radio as well as many public speaking engagements. Having launched the UK's first and leading student community website, studentUK, in 1997, Hearsum went on to work for a variety of companies including BBC, Channel 4 and the Department Children, Schools & Families. She was a regular judge for the Guardian Student Media Awards and has run workshops on digital journalism for industry professionals. She has written for many magazines and websites on music as well having worked as an editorial web consultant specialising in education.

Hearsum’s journalistic career includes contributions in the following magazines and newspapers: Vox (Staff Writer), NME, The Times, Red, Everywoman (Music Editor), 1015 (The Times supplement), Sounds, The Mac, Home Entertainment, Enjoy, Leeds Other Paper, Practical Parenting and Juno. She has also published several pieces on parenting.

Paula has a degree in Communication & Cultural Studies with Public Media BA (Hons) Trinity & All Saints, 1989 and Women’s Studies (MA) University of Westminster, 1995. She completed her PhD at the University of Brighton in 2016 focusing on the media representation of the deaths of popular musicians. She is a member of MeCCSA (Media, Communication & Cultural Association) and the International Association for the Study of Popular Music.

Paula has previously lectured at London Metropolitan University, Trinity & All Saints, Leeds, University of Westminster and the University of East London. She maintains and very much enjoys a relationship between academia and media practice through both streams of work and is continually inspired by her colleagues and students through her work at the University of Brighton.

Paula Hearsum’s main focus of research is the examination of the mediation of popular musician’s deaths as way to consider dominant social discourses and narratives. The legal, professional and ethical rules around writing about death are often broken when discussing popular musicians as a group and Paula’s research uses critical discourse analysis to demonstrate in what ways media institutions and the journalists as cultural intermediaries perform the roles of both reflecting and shaping social values.

Her practitioner background as a music journalist combines with her academic disciplines in Media Studies, Popular Music Studies and Journalism Studies within this body of work, which includes published research in intersecting areas within this work such as obituary journalism, gender debates and Death studies.

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Paula Holland

Senior Lecturer in Public Health, Lancaster University
My research focusses on: the relationship between work, disability and health; barriers to disabled people’s employment; and interventions to support disabled workers’ employment, including workplace adjustments. Disabled people have lower employment rates than non-disabled people, and are also more likely to be employed in insecure, lower-skilled and low-paid work. These employment inequities have severe consequences for their financial independence, health and wellbeing, and provide a mechanism for producing and exacerbating social inequalities in health.

I am lead investigator on a study funded by the Nuffield Foundation exploring disabled people's experiences of remote and hybrid working and how employers can design remote/hybrid working to be inclusive of their need and preferences: https://wp.lancs.ac.uk/inclusive-working/

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Paula Jarzabkowski

Paula Jarzabkowski is a Professor of Strategic Management. Her research focuses on strategy-as-practice in complex contexts, such as regulated firms, third sector organizations and financial services, particularly insurance and reinsurance. Her research in this regard has been foundational in the establishment of the field of strategy-as-practice. She is experienced in qualitative methods, having used a range of research designs, including cross-sectional and longitudinal case studies, and drawing on multiple qualitative data sources including interviews, observation, audio and video ethnographic techniques and archival sources to study private and public sector organizations. In particular, this includes the first global ethnography – a programme of research that included the use of video methods - of the reinsurance industry.

Professor Jarzabkowski’s career has been marked by a series of prestigious fellowships that have enabled her to conduct detailed ethnographic studies of business problems. For example, in 2006-2007, funded by an AIM Ghoshal Fellowship, she conducted an audio-ethnographic longitudinal study of the paradoxical tensions involved in implementing a major strategic shift in a regulated telecommunications firm. From 2009-2012, she held the inaugural Insurance Intellectual Capital Initiative (IICI) fellowship, under which she conducted a 3-year audio and video ethnography of the global reinsurance market, which extended her skills from organisational to industry-level ethnography. From 2012-2014 she held an EC Marie Curie International Outgoing Fellowship at Cornell University.

Her work has appeared in a number of leading journals including Academy of Management Journal, Organization Science, Strategic Management Journal, Journal of Management Studies and Organization Studies and in 2005, she published the first book on strategy-as-practice, Strategy as Practice: An Activity-Based Approach (Sage).

In addition, her engagement with industry has made Professor Jarzabkowski skilled in turning academic research into applied outputs, including collaborating with industry in developing research questions, and presenting here research at industry venues and conferences. The relevance of her work was recognised recently with the prestigious 2013 ESRC Outstanding Impact on Business Award.

Professor Jarzabkowski has just released a new book with Oxford University Press, entitled 'Making a Market for Acts of God: The Practice of Risk-Trading in the Global Reinsurance Industry' based on her 3-year ethnographic study of the industry.

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Paula Maurutto

Associate Professor of Sociology, University of Toronto
Paula Maurutto is an Associate Professor in the Department of Sociology and holds a cross-appointment at the Centre of Criminology and Sociolegal Studies at the University of Toronto. Her research interests are in the fields of law, criminal justice and punishment, as well as security and surveillance. In the area of preventive security and surveillance, her work questions the extent to which counter-terrorism practices and border controls erode fundamental aspects of justice and reproduce racial hierarchies. She has worked extensively on the use of risk assessments and criminal records in the field of punishment and penal management.

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Paula Mayer

Associate Research Scientist, Nursing, Saskatchewan Polytechnic
I have been a Faculty member at Saskatchewan Polytechnic in the Nursing program for the past 9 years. I completed my BN degree with distinction July 2022 after 30 years as a diploma RN in many domains of nursing. I consider myself a baby researcher, but I am part of a fantastic research team studying older adults and my skills are improving in this area all the time.

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Paula Contesse Carvacho

Directora del Máster en Atención Temprana, Universidad Nebrija
Doctora en Ciencias de la Educación por la Universidad Autónoma de Barcelona. Máster en Investigación en Educación (UAB) y Máster en Psicopedagogía en la Universidad del Desarrollo de Chile. Formación de grado de Profesora de Educación Primaria y Diferencial con especialidad en Discapacidad Intelectual.
Áreas de investigación y desarrollo académico han sido siempre la diversidad, la inclusión educativa y la discapacidad intelectual tanto en la formación de futuros docentes como en equipos multidisciplinares en escuelas que promueven la inclusión educativa. A lo largo de mi trayectoria laboral me he desempeñado como profesora jefe tanto en escuelas especiales como en colegios regulares en niveles de educación primaria y en proyectos de integración.

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Paulina Arroyo Pardo

Professeure titulaire ESG, Université du Québec à Montréal (UQAM)
Domaines d'expertise :

- Comptabilité de management
- Comptabilité environnementale
- Développement durable
- Gestion de crise
- Organismes de bienfaisance
- Théories des organisations
- Whistleblowing

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Paulina Bleah

Nurse Practitioner, PhD Nursing Student, Queen's University, Ontario
I am a 4th year PhD nursing student at Queen’s University, School of Nursing. I completed my undergraduate nursing education and my master in nursing/nurse practitioner at Toronto Metropolitan University (formerly Ryerson University). My PhD research is focused on understanding what it is like to live with diabetes in Liberia. I am particularly interested in how social, economic, political, and historical factors/structures influence the experience of living with diabetes in Liberia. My research interest is fuelled by my experience with global health outreach in Liberia. I am learning how I can use my voice and platform to advocate for policies and programs that support equity-deserving persons living with chronic illnesses.

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Paulina Sliwa

Professor of Philosophy, Universität Wien
I'm professor of moral and political philosophy at the University of Vienna.

I received my PhD from MIT in 2012. Before that I read Physics & Philosophy at Balliol College in Oxford.

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Pauline Jones1

Associate Professor in Language in Education, University of Wollongong
Associate Professor Pauline Jones is a researcher and teacher educator in the School of Education at the University of Wollongong. Her research interests are educational linguistics/semiotics, advanced literacy development and disciplinary dialogue.

Her current research focusses on contemporary literacy skills in the disciplines of Science, English and History and how these develop across the years of schooling. She has recently led the Transforming Literacy Outcomes (TRANSLIT) project, a local study of literacy development from preschool to junior secondary. She has also investigated the use of multimodal texts in tertiary science classrooms. Her doctoral students work in a range of areas including multimodality, online learning, classroom discourse studies, literacy development and curriculum in schools and tertiary settings and teacher professional development.

In 2022 she is co-convenor (with Dr Shoshana Dreyfus) of the Interdisciplinary Discourse Analysis in Education, the Arts and Social Sciences (IDEAS) research group. IDEAS is focussed on the application of theories of linguistics and semiotics to a broad range of social issues including climate change and sustainability. Its membership comprises an intergenerational group of scholars from across UOW and beyond who meet fortnightly in a program of seminars, workshops, and student presentations.

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Pauline McCallion

Senior Business Editor
Pauline has been a journalist for 18 years, mostly writing about business and finance. After covering the impact of the global financial crisis on UK consumers, she moved to the US in 2008 to write about financial regulation, risk management and energy trading. She is now based in Northern Ireland and joins The Conversation UK after a decade as a freelance writer and editor.

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Pauline McGuirk

Senior Professor of Urban Geography, University of Wollongong
I have a BA (Hons) in Geography/History, a Dip. Ed and PhD (1993) in Urban Geography from Dublin University. I am a fellow of the Academic of Social Sciences Australia (awarded 2016). I have been Director of the Australian Centre for Culture, Environment, Society and Space at the University of Wollongong since 2017, having previously been DIrector of the Centre for Urban and Regional Studies at the University of Newcastle, NSW (2006-2016). My research focusses on the changing geographies, practices and politics of urban governance, with a current focus on urban governance innovation. I am a former editor of Progress in Human Geography: an international flagship journal in the discipline.

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Pauline Raimondeau

Postdoctoral Associate in Ecology & Evolutionary Biology, Yale University
Pauline seeks to understand the factors influencing plant evolution and adaptation. She is now working on the evolution of drought tolerance in wild populations of an American widespread flower.

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Pauline Roberts

Senior Lecturer in the School of Education, Edith Cowan University
Pauline has a focus on reflection, ePortfolios and technology but also teaches in the leadership area, with a focus on advocacy and workforce issues impacting on the early years.

She has also engaged with research examining the impact of NAPLAN on children’s wellbeing and was honoured to be included in the consortium reviewing the Australian Approved Learning Frameworks.

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Pauline Treble

Research Scientist, Environment Research Group, Australian Nuclear Science and Technology Organisation
Dr Pauline Treble is a research scientist within the Environment research group at ANSTO, where she works with a multi-disciplinary team of atmospheric scientists, hydrologists, groundwater and paleoenvironmental scientists.

Pauline specialises in constructing stalagmite-based paleoclimate and palaeofire records using ANSTO’s Isotope Tracng in Natural Systems and Synchrotron facilities. She has established cave monitoring programs that use caves as a natural laboratory to understand surface to cave drip water processes, develop novel palaeoenvironmental proxies and to track rainfall recharge to groundwater under a changing climate. She supervises Honours and PhD level as well as early career researchers on these projects.

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