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Peter Macreadie

Professor of Marine Science & Founder/Director of Blue Carbon Lab, Deakin University
Professor Peter Macreadie is a marine scientist and global leader in blue carbon. His research focuses on understanding and responding to the impacts of global change on aquatic ecosystems (namely marine, but also freshwater). His approach to research is multi-disciplinary, spanning the fields of chemistry, ecology, microbiology, economics, policy, and molecular biology.

Macreadie is Founder and Head of Deakin University's Blue Carbon Lab (www.bluecarbonlab.org) and holds the position of Professor in Marine Science. He is the Chair of the Independent Scientific Advisory Board for the National Decommissioning Research Initiative. Macreadie is actively involved in translating science into policy; he currently sits on the Victorian Coastal Council’s Science Panel; the Australian Academy of Sciences Future Earth Oceans and Coasts Expert Working Group, and the Australian Government’s Blue Carbon Expert Working Group.

Macreadie has published >200 peer-reviewed papers and received >$35M in research funding, including six Australian Research Council Grants. He has received 25 Awards/Fellowships, including: the 2023 Frontiers Planet Prize National Champion (Australia); the 2020 Premier's Sustainability Award (Victoria); the 2019 Australian Financial Review Award for Industry Engagement; the 2017 Deakin Vice Chancellor's Mid-Career Research Award; and the 2015 David Syme Prize for ‘best original research in Australia undertaken in the previous two years in Biology, Physics, Chemistry or Geology’.

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Peter Manning

Peter Manning was awarded his Doctorate of Philosophy in the Faculty of Arts and Sciences at UTS in 2014. He was Senior Lecturer in Journalism at Monash University (2009-2012) and at UTS (2000-2009). He has also taught at the University of Sydney and Qatar University.

Prior to teaching he was the Head of News and Current Affairs at the Seven Network (1996-2000), and Head of TV News and Current Affairs at the ABC (1989-1993). In the latter role, he began the ABC’s very successful website (abc.net.au) and founded “Lateline”, “Foreign Correspondent” and “Landline”.

In the 1980s he was a field producer and then Executive Producer of “Four Corners”, winning many awards for its investigative journalism. He began his career at Fairfax and has been a reporter in print, online, radio and television.

He is the author of three books: “Us and Them: Media, Muslims and the Middle East” (Random House, 2006), now an e-book, “Dog Whistle Politics and Journalism” (ACIJ, 2004) and “Green Bans” (ACF, 1975). His PhD thesis is also currently being considered for publication.

He has written many chapters and papers for national and international peer-reviewed journals. He is a public commentator in various forums on media matters. He has his own blog (www.us-and-them.com.au) and his own Facebook site.

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Peter Marks

Emeritus Professor in English and Writing, University of Sydney
I completed my combined Honours degree in English Literature and Political Science at UNSW, and my PhD in English at the University of Edinburgh. I taught at the University of Hull before coming to Sydney.

I have been a Visiting Research Fellow at the University of Edinburgh; at Clare Hall, Cambridge University; and at King’s College, London. At various times I have been Chair of the Department of English. I am particularly interested in relationships between literature and cinema, as well as between literature and politics; in periodical culture; in utopias, and in the literary and cinematic representation of surveillance.

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Peter Matanle

Senior Lecturer in Japanese Studies, University of Sheffield
PhD in 2001 in Social Sciences and Japanese Area Studies. Researching the social and cultural geography of Japan and East Asia. Demography, depopulation, regional studies, Japan, popular culture, employment. Occasional publications in online media such as Guardian Online, Prospect etc. Currently researching the relationship between depopulation and resource consumption trends (energy) in Japan and East Asia, as well as popular culture and employment (manga and gender segregation in employment). Publications and talks can be found at Academia.edu [https://sheffield.academia.edu/PeterMatanle].

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Peter McCue

PhD Candidate, School of Population Health, UNSW Sydney
My academic qualifications include my current enrolment in a PhD in Public Health, a Master of Science (Research) and a BSc (Ap) in Human Movement. My broad research interests revolve around the politics of health policy development, with a particular focus on physical activity.

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Peter McCue

PhD Candidate, School of Population Health, UNSW Sydney
My academic qualifications include my current enrolment in a PhD in Public Health, a Master of Science (Research) and a BSc (Ap) in Human Movement. My broad research interests revolve around the politics of health policy development, with a particular focus on physical activity.

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Peter Mee

Adjunct Associate Lecturer, School of Applied Systems Biology, La Trobe University
Peter Mee is a senior research scientist in virology at Agriculture Victoria and holds an Honorary position at the School of Applied Systems Biology at La Trobe University.

Peter is a researcher who mainly focuses on veterinary diagnostics, arbovirology, Mycobacterium ulcerans, and future surveillance systems for public health and veterinary outcomes. Currently, his work revolves around coordinating large surveillance programs for mosquito-transmitted pathogens across Victoria and South Australia. He is also involved in developing new testing techniques for emergency animal diseases, which he conducts both in Australia and neighbouring countries.

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Peter Merriman

Professor of Human Geography, Aberystwyth University
Peter Merriman is a human geographer specialising in cultural and historical geography, heritage, and mobility and transport studies. He has written widely on geographies of mobility, roads and driving, coastal heritage, and theoretical approaches to space and place. Until 2023 he lead a major project on ports, coastal communities and trans-oceanic social and cultural connectivity.

Pete joined Aberystwyth as a lecturer in 2005 and was awarded a personal chair in 2014. He completed his BA and PhD degrees at the University of Nottingham, and was a Lecturer at The University of Reading from 2000 to 2005. He is co-Director of the University's Centre for Transport and Mobility (CeTraM).

Pete is an Honorary Member of the Centre for Advanced Studies in Mobility and the Humanities at the University of Padua (Italy), a member of the AHRC Peer Review College and UKRI Talent Peer Review College, and has served on a range of national and international grant awarding panels. He is Editor of the 'Routledge Research in Culture, Space and Identity' Book Series, and sits on the editorial boards of the journals 'Cultural Geographies', 'Mobilities', 'Transfers', 'Applied Mobilities', and ‘Mobility Humanities’. Pete is the External Examiner for Human Geography for Parts IA/IB of the Geographical Tripos at the University of Cambridge (2023-26). He was conferred as a Fellow of the Academy of Social Sciences in 2022, and is also a Fellow of the RGS-IBG and the Higher Education Academy.

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Peter Newman

Peter Newman is the Professor of Sustainability at Curtin University and works in CUSP which has 95 PhD students working on all aspects of the green economy. Peter has worked in local government as an elected councillor, an advisor to three WA State Premiers and was on the Board of Infrastructure Australia from 2010 to 2014. He was a Lead Author for Transport on the IPCC. He has written 17 books and 286 refereed articles. Peter’s book with Jeff Kenworthy 'Sustainability and Cities: Overcoming Automobile Dependence' was launched in the White House in 1999 and their most recent book is 'The End of Automobile Dependence'. In 2001-3 Peter directed the production of WA’s Sustainability Strategy in the Department of the Premier and Cabinet, the first state sustainability strategy in the world. In 2004-5 he was a Sustainability Commissioner in Sydney advising the government on planning issues. In 2006/7 he was a Fulbright Senior Scholar at the University of Virginia Charlottesville. In 2014 Peter was awarded an AO for contributions to urban design and sustainable transport, particularly related to the saving and rebuilding of Perth’s rail system.

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Peter Noonan

Mitchell Professorial Fellow, Victoria University

A Mitchell Professorial Fellow, Peter Noonan has played a major role in shaping policy in Australia’s education and training system. He has experience working as a policy adviser, senior executive and consultant to federal and state governments, universities, higher education providers, and TAFE institutes, and has been instrumental to several major policy changes and reviews.

Peter has held a number of senior appointments including: adviser to the Minister for Employment Education and Training in 1987; head of various state government departments and authorities; General Manager for Strategy and Planning at Victorian State Training Board; General Manager of the Australian National Training Authority; Deputy Director General in the Queensland Department of Employment Training and Industrial Relations. He was a member of the Expert Panel for the Review of Australian Higher Education (Bradley Review) in 2008. For The Allen Consulting Group, Peter undertook a Review of Post-Secondary Education for the Queensland State Government, led work on Schooling Resources Standard for the Review of Australian Government School Funding (Gonski), and led a major project to develop a model of the Australian tertiary education system.

Peter’s work as a Mitchell Institute Fellow is focused on the future shape of tertiary education in Australia including its interface with secondary education and with the labour market. He is Professor of Tertiary Education Policy at Victoria University and an Honorary Senior Fellow at the Graduate School of Education at The University of Melbourne.

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Peter Robertson

Peter was educated at the University of Otago, the University of New England and Simon Fraser University. He has been a visiting Scholar at the University of Otago, The University of British Columbia, Rutgers University and The University of Oxford.

Peter’s research is focused on the interactions between economic growth, economic development and international trade. He has also written on human capital accumulation, trade and environmental issues, the causes of long run growth through history, corruption, military spending and immigration.

Peter has also served as an expert consultant to the Productivity Commission and to the Department of Innovation, industry, Science and Research.

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Peter Roger Alsop

Research and RHD Coordinator & Lecturer in Sound, Production, Lecturer in Interactive Art Media, VCA., University of Melbourne

I am an artist who works in interactive media, cross/multi modality creative arts, and have published and exhibited internationally. I currently work at the Victorian College of the Arts and have 12 RHD students in areas including design, interactivity, community arts, music, and media.

My PhD explored the relationship of creator, object and audience through ephemeral computer based artworks.

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Peter Schumer

Professor of Mathematics and Natural Philosophy, Middlebury
Peter Schumer is a Professor of Mathematics and is currently the John C. Baldwin Professor of Mathematics and Natural Philosophy. He has been at Middlebury College since 1983 after receiving his B.S. and M.S. degrees from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and a Ph.D. from University of Maryland at College Park.

He is the author of two books, Introduction to Number Theory (PWS) and Mathematical Journeys (Wiley) in addition to many articles in the fields of number theory and the history of mathematics. He is also the recipient of the Trevor Evans Award of the Mathematical Association of America for his article, "The Magician of Budapest".

He has had sabbaticals at University of California San Diego, San Jose State University, Stanford, and at Keio University and Doshisha University in Japan. Hobbies include playing go, juggling, seeing the latest films, travel, and hiking trails around Middlebury.

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Peter Scott

Professor of International Business History, University of Reading
Peter Scott is Professor of International Business History at Henley Business School. He has undertaken extensive research on the history of commercial property development, housing provision, consumer expenditure, inequality, retailing, consumer durables, and other areas of economic, social, and business history.

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Peter Sivey

Associate Professor, School of Economics, Finance and Marketing, RMIT University

Dr Peter Sivey is an Associate Professor in the School of Economics, Finance and Marketing at RMIT University. He is working on research on healthcare markets including hospital waiting times, hospital performance reporting, doctor pricing and financial incentives for doctors

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Peter Swan

Professor of Finance, UNSW Australia

Professor Peter Swan AM FASSA is currently in the School of Banking and Finance, Australian School of Business, University of New South Wales (UNSW). Swan completed his Honours Economics Degree at ANU, his PhD at Monash and after visiting positions at the University of Chicago and Rochester, joined the Economics faculty at ANU, then to a chair at AGSM, and was foundation professor in the Finance department at the University of Sydney prior to returning to UNSW.

He gained recognition in the Queen’s Birthday Honours list in 2003 with the Order of Australia (AM) and elected a Fellow of the Academy of Social Sciences in Australia in 1997. He undertakes research into corporate finance, corporate governance including board structure, executive compensation, stock market trading and design, M&A activity, and many other areas of finance and economics.

He has a significant public profile as an op ed writer for major newspapers. Peter has published over 100 articles and book chapters, with 49 articles in refereed international journals. He received distinguished awards in the form of UNSW Scientia Professor and ARC Professorial Fellow and has presented at top international conferences including WFA, AFA, EFA, FIRS, and Econometrics Society World Congress.

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Peter Swoboda

Senior Lecturer, Cardiology, University of Leeds
Dr Peter Swoboda is a consultant cardiologist and senior Lecturer in the University of Leeds.

His main area of research is the relationship between exercise and cardiac disease. He is funded by the British Heart Foundation to carry out research into understanding risk of cardiac rhythm disturbance in sports people particularly as they get older. His other areas of research include studies to improve the diagnosis and treatment of heart failure.

His area of clinical expertise is in the field of cardiac imaging. He leads the cardiac MRI service at Mid Yorkshire Teaching Hospitals Trust and sits on the board of the British Society for Cardiovascular Magnetic Resonance (BSCMR).

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Peter Tanuseputro

Associate Professor, Division of Palliative Care, Department of Medicine, L’Université d’Ottawa/University of Ottawa
I'm a Public Health and Preventive Medicine Physician and an Associate Professor in the Division of Palliative Care, Department of Medicine, University of Ottawa. I practice family medicine in the community, with a focus on palliative home visits. My research focuses using linked health administrative databases to develop population perspectives on health care use and outcomes associated with aging and end of life in Ontario. I hold a Tier 2 Clinical Research Chair in Palliative Care and Predictive Analytics at the University of Ottawa.

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Peter Taylor-Gooby

Peter Taylor-Gooby is Research Professor of Social Policy at the University of Kent’s School of Social Policy, Sociology and Social Research.

He chaired the British Academy New Paradigms in Public Policy Programme (2010/2011) and is Chair of the REF Social Work and Social Policy and Administration panel 2011-15, a Fellow of the British Academy, a Founding Academician at the Academy of Social Sciences and, previously, a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts and President of the British Association for the Advancement of Science, Sociology and Social Policy Section.

He participated in the Prime Minister’s No 10 ‘progressive consensus’ Round Table and advised the Prime Minister’s Strategy Unit between 2009 and 2010.

He has also written 23 books, including The Double Crisis of the Welfare State and What We Can Do About It, a new book published by Palgrave.

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Peter Thomas

Peter Thomas is a Senior Vice President at the Zaner Precious Metal Division and he is considered one of the leading gold authorizes in the world today. As a licensed floor broker, he was a filling broker in the silver pit when silver ran to $55 an ounce. He currently manages a global cash desk which handles Refiners, Recyclers, Mining Operations and Coin & Bullion companies. He is constantly in demand for his insightful opinions drawn from his 35 years of metals trade to such news companies and magazines publishers as EconoTimes, Bloomberg News, WSJ, The Guardian,US News and World Review, Hard Assets, Kitco, and Modern Trader magazine. Contact him at @Goldbug111, (312) 277-0140 or [email protected].

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Peter Vanberkel

Professor, Department of Industrial Engineering, Dalhousie University
Dr. Peter T. Vanberkel's primary research involves improving healthcare operations using stochastic operational research methods. He is an Professor with the department of Industrial Engineering at Dalhousie University and a Staff Scientist at the IWK Health Centre. Dr. Vanberkel is a registered professional engineer with Engineers Nova Scotia and has worked as an industrial engineer at the IWK Health Centre, the Capital District Health Authority, Stylus Consulting Inc. and is co-founder of Stromline Technologies Inc. As a researcher he has worked with The Netherlands Cancer Institute - Antoni van Leeuwenhoek Hospital, the British Columbia Cancer Agency, the Nova Scotia Health Authority, the IWK Health Centre, Eastern Health Newfoundland, Halifax Biomedical, Emergency Medical Care Inc. (Medavie EMS Group of Companies), the NS Department of Health and Wellness, Atlantic Veterinary College, and others. Dr. Vanberkel’s research is funded by NSERC, CIHR, NSHRF, Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency, Innovacorp and others.

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Peter Vaughan

Senior Lecturer, Nottingham Law School, Nottingham Trent University
Peter is a Senior Lecturer at Nottingham Law School and practising Chartered Trade Mark Attorney. Prior to joining NTU in 2020, Peter worked for a leading International Firm of Trade Mark and Patent Attorneys in their Cambridge office

He is the Deputy Course Leader on the IP Practitioner Portfolio of Courses. He teaches on and is module leader on the Professional Certificate in Trade Mark Practice, a course accredited by IPREG for trainee trade mark attorneys wishing to qualify. He is also module leader on the new Postgraduate Diploma in Commercial Intellectual Property course.

Peter is module leader and tutor on the Fundamentals of Intellectual Property and Contemporary Issues in Intellectual Property and Technology Law modules taught on the LLM courses. He supervises dissertations in the field of Intellectual Property.

Peter continues to practice as a trade mark attorney through his work volunteering at NLS Legal where he supervises the IP case work. The IP work at NLS Legal was shortlisted in 2021 for the “best new pro-bono activity” category.

Peter studied Law with German (Ba Hons) and an LLM in International Commercial Law both at the University of Nottingham. He qualified as a trade mark attorney in 2014. Prior to joining Nottingham Law School in March 2020 Peter worked for a leading International Firm of Trade Mark and Patent Attorney in their Cambridge office.

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Peter Wells

Professor Peter Wells has vast experience of research into the global automotive industry around which he has developed his academic and theoretic interests in socio-technical transitions, business models, cultures of automobility and sustainability.

Research interests:
- Alternative local economies
- Automotive industry
- Celebrities, wealth and sustainability
- Corporate strategy
- Government transport and environment policy
- Mobility
- Sustainable business models
- Transitions to sustainability

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Peter Wells2

Professor of Business and Sustainability, Cardiff University
Professor Peter Wells has vast experience of research into the global automotive industry around which he has developed his academic and theoretic interests in socio-technical transitions, business models, cultures of automobility and sustainability.

Research interests:
- Alternative local economies
- Automotive industry
- Celebrities, wealth and sustainability
- Corporate strategy
- Government transport and environment policy
- Mobility
- Sustainable business models
- Transitions to sustainability

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Peter Whiteford

Professor, Crawford School of Public Policy, Australian National University
Professor Peter Whiteford of the Crawford School of Public Policy at the Australian National University previously worked at the Social Policy Research Centre at the University of New South Wales. He has had extensive professional experience in the field of social security policy and research, in a range of different national contexts and at the international level. He worked as a Adviser in the Office of the Minister for Social Security in 1995-96 and previously as a Consultant to the Social Security Review and in Government Departments in Australia, as well as in University research centres in the United Kingdom and in Australia, and for the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development in Paris between 2000 and 2008.

In July 2008, he was appointed by the Australian government to the Reference Group for the Review of the Australian pension system, and in 2009 he was an invited keynote speaker for the Australian Treasury Conference on reform of the Australian tax system.

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Peter Whiteford

Professor, Crawford School of Public Policy, Australian National University

Professor Peter Whiteford of the Crawford School of Public Policy at the Australian National University previously worked at the Social Policy Research Centre at the University of New South Wales. He has had extensive professional experience in the field of social security policy and research, in a range of different national contexts and at the international level. He worked as a Adviser in the Office of the Minister for Social Security in 1995-96 and previously as a Consultant to the Social Security Review and in Government Departments in Australia, as well as in University research centres in the United Kingdom and in Australia, and for the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development in Paris between 2000 and 2008.

In July 2008, he was appointed by the Australian government to the Reference Group for the Review of the Australian pension system, and in 2009 he was an invited keynote speaker for the Australian Treasury Conference on reform of the Australian tax system.

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Peter Whitewood

Associate Professor of History, York St John University
I am an Associate Professor in History and Associate Head of the History, American Studies and War Studies programmes. I gained my PhD in History from the University of Leeds in 2013 and came to York St John University soon after. My research interests are broadly in the political and International histories of the early Soviet state and Stalin era.

My first book, The Red Army and the Great Terror: Stalin's Purge of the Soviet Military, provided a new explanation for Stalin's purge of the Red Army in 1937-1938. Taking a broader view of Soviet civil-military relations from 1917, I argued that this purge was launched from a position of panic and weakness, rather than being simply an expression of Stalin's desire to consolidate power. The book argues that without the military purge, there would have been no escalation of the Great Terror in 1937.

My second book, The Soviet-Polish War and its Legacy: Lenin's Defeat and the Rise of Stalinism explored how the Soviet-Polish War of 1919-20 shaped the early Soviet state in the 1920s. The Bolsheviks' stunning loss of this war in August 1920 encouraged authoritarian responses during a critical transitional decade. In short, rather than moderate the regime as often assumed, the loss of the war did the opposite. The aftershocks of war contributed to the emergence of a repressive totalitarian system and ultimately the transformation of the Revolution.

My current project looks at how the Bolshevik Party interpreted and aligned with established international humanitarian law after the 1917 revolution. Rather than entirely eschew established conventions, the Bolsheviks put both the Geneva and Hague conventions into practice, to differing degrees. Focusing chiefly on the Soviet Red Cross, the project will produce a new history of Soviet humanitarianism in the 1920s.

Postgraduate supervision:

I welcome contact from potential postgraduate students, especially in the following areas:

Soviet political and international history
The Stalin era
Totalitarianism
Modern European International history

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Peter A. Coclanis

Professor of History; Director of the Global Research Institute, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
I am an economic historian who works in the fields of US, Southeast Asian, and global economic history. I have published widely in these areas, both in scholarly venues and in magazines and newspapers. I have been at UNC-Chapel Hill since 1984, but have also taught at Columbia and Harvard. In 2005 I was Raffles Professor of History at the National University of Singapore.

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Peter C. Pugsley

Associate professor, Department of English, Creative Writing and Film, University of Adelaide
Peter C. Pugsley teaches in the areas of Asian screen media and film theory at the University of Adelaide. He is the author of four books on Asian film, and has published widely on Japanese cinema. He is an active supporter of community radio.

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Peter J. Miller

Associate Professor of Classics, University of Winnipeg
I'm a professor in the Department of Classics at the University of Winnipeg. My research areas are ancient Greek poetry and ancient and modern athletics. I teach courses in ancient Greek and on Classical literature as well as on ancient sports and its modern reception.

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Peter S. Park

Postdoctoral Associate at the Tegmark Lab, Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT)
Dr. Park applies mathematics, the social sciences, and the cognitive sciences to research human-AI dynamics. To illustrate, OpenAI's mission is to create "highly autonomous systems that outperform humans at most economically valuable work." If and when we humans cede our decision-making to these highly autonomous AIs, will we come to regret this potentially irreversible choice? Dr. Park investigates this question by using a variety of tools, such as empirical studies of current AI systems, relevant data from the evolutionary or historical past, and mathematical models of what a hypothetical AI-led future may look like.

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Peter S. Thorne

University of Iowa Distinguished Chair, Professor of Environmental Health, University of Iowa
Dr. Peter Thorne holds the University of Iowa Distinguished Chair and is professor in the UI College of Public Health’s Department of Occupational & Environmental Health. He is Director of the Human Toxicology Program and co-director of the Environmental Health Sciences Research Center. He has held a number of prominent national leadership positions, including serving as chair of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s Science Advisory Board and chair of the National Academy of Sciences Committee on Toxicology. His research interests include: Health impacts of climate change; Environmental risk factors for asthma; Toxicity of inhaled engineered nanomaterials; Environmental exposures to persistent chemicals and their health outcomes; Exposure assessment strategies and methodologies for bioaerosols and aeroallergens; and Mechanisms of bioaerosol-induced lung inflammation.

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Peter Viggo Jakobsen

Associate professor, Royal Danish Defence College
Peter Viggo Jakobsen is a professor at the Institute for Strategy at the Royal Danish Defence College, and a professor (part-time) at the Center for War Studies, University of Southern Denmark. He has written extensively on civil-military cooperation and the integrated approach, coercive diplomacy, NATO, peace and stabilisation operations, the UN and the use of military force. He has been an advisor and consultant for several governments and international organisations, and frequently comments on defence and security issues in international media. He holds a PhD from the University of Aarhus, Denmark, in international relations.

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Petra Meier

Professor of Politics, University of Antwerp
Petra Meier is professor of politics and Dean of the Faculty of Social Sciences, University of Antwerp (Belgium). She is a political scientist specialising in gender issues, and studies the (re)presentation of gender and other social markers in politics and policies, with a focus on the (re)production of (in)equality.

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Petra Skeffington

Lecturer/ Psychologist/ PTSD Researcher, Curtin University

Dr. Petra Skeffington holds an Honours Degree in Psychology from the University of Western Australia, a Master of Counselling from Murdoch University and a Master of Psychology (Clinical Psychology) and PhD from Curtin University. She currently practises as a Clinical Psychologist Registrar in Perth and is a sessional academic in the School of Health Professions at Murdoch University. Dr. Skeffington’s research experience includes PTSD, resilience to trauma, treatment of non-suicidal self injury, and OCD. Dr. Skeffington has worked extensively in the field of trauma, including treatment of PTSD and the impact of trauma on individuals, partners and families.

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