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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 Zizler

Professor, Mathematics, Mount Royal University
Peter Zizler holds a PhD degree in mathematics from the University of Calgary. Currently, Dr. Zizler is a professor of mathematics at Mount Royal University in Calgary, Alberta, Canada. While Peter's main research endeavors center around linear algebra and its applications to data science, he has published several research articles in statistics, real and functional analysis as well as mathematics education. Peter has published several research journal papers on recent advances in the applications of the Gini Index beyond the classical areas such as economics.

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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 Malachy Ryan

Associate Professor of Public Relations, Mount Royal University
Dr. Peter Ryan, APR, is an associate professor in the Department of Public Relations at Mount Royal University in Calgary; he also currently serves as the President of the Calgary chapter of the Canadian Public Relations Society (CPRS) and sits on the advisory board of the Centre for Crisis and Communication (CCRC).

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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 Thisted Dinesen

Professor of Political Science, University of Copenhagen
Peter Thisted Dinesen is a Professor of Political Science at the University of Copenhagen and an Honorary Professor of Political Science at University College London. His primary research interests include responses to immigration, social trust, political participation, and mental health.

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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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Petrina Coventry

Professor, University of Adelaide

Petrina Coventry is Industry Professor and Director of Development with Adelaide University Faculty of Professions and Business school.

Petrina has spent over twenty years working in Asia, the United States and Europe performing global leadership roles with The General Electric Company, The Coca Cola Company, Proctor and Gamble and Santos Ltd. She has worked across multiple industry sectors including energy, oil and gas, education, fast moving consumer goods and financial services.

Her work in the area of ethics and governance, transformation and change, organization design, human capital planning and policy has led to increased involvement with governments, industry associations and consulting groups across the Asian region.

Petrina is an ethicist by background and has been appointed as a Fellow of the Australian Institute of Company Directors, a Vincent Fairfax Fellow, and a Fellow of the Australian Human Resource Institute. She is a Non-executive director of AHRI, a Non-executive director of the Australasian Association of Philosophy, and a Non-executive director of Beston Global Food Company Ltd.

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Petya Ventsislavova Petrova

Senior Lecturer in Psychology, Nottingham Trent University
Petya holds the position of Senior Lecturer in the Department of Psychology at Nottingham Trent University. Specialising in Transport Psychology, her applied research primarily focuses on hazard perception in driving. She has published a number of journal articles and for academic and non-academic audiences.
Petya is dedicated to improving hazard perception and prediction skills in both UK and international drivers. She collaborates closely with various government departments to identify effective strategies for tailoring hazard perception testing to suit the specific requirements of individual countries and their driving evaluation processes. Furthermore, Petya evaluates the development of training resources designed to encourage the safe implementation of micromobility.

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Phaik Yeong Cheah

Professor of Global Health, University of Oxford
Phaik Yeong Cheah is a bioethicist and Professor of Global Health at the Mahidol Oxford Tropical Medicine Research Unit, University of Oxford

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Phelim Kine

Adjunct professor, Roosevelt Public Policy Institute at Hunter College, City University of New York

Phelim Kine is an adjunct faculty member in the Roosevelt House Public Policy Institute at Hunter College at the City University of New York. He lectures on human rights developments and challenges in Asia.

Mr. Kine is also Deputy Asia Director at Human Rights Watch in New York where he supervises the organization’s work on Indonesia, Pakistan, Afghanistan and the Philippines.

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Phil Godsiff

Phil Godsiff is a Senior Research Fellow at the Surrey Centre for the Digital Economy, (CoDE), part of the Business School at the University of Surrey, UK. CoDE was formed to study the impact of digital technology on business, the economy, and society. Working closely with businesses, CoDE adopts a multi-disciplinary approach to analyzing the broad economic, organizational, and sociological changes brought about by the advance and spread of digital technology. His research interests include the effect of developments in the digital economy on industries, such as financial services, where existing business models may no longer be appropriate, and where new forms of currency and organization, such as crypto- and personal currencies, have the potential to emerge leading to profound effects on the economy and wider society.

He is an Investigator on a recently awarded UK Research Council grant titled “CREDIT”, which is examining the nature and practices of these crypto currencies, and will be defining the future research agenda. The main themes of the research are to explore the effect of these “currencies” on the digital transformation of business models, and to clarify issues around governance, standards and regulation. He took part in ministerial roundtable discussions at the UK Treasury after the UK Chancellor’s 2015 Budget announcement of an expanded research programme into Digital and Crypto Currencies.

He was a member of the expert panel comprising practitioners and academics which advised Sir Mark Walport, the UK Government Chief Scientific Officer, during his preparation of his report “Distributed Ledger Technology: beyond blockchain” published in January 2016. Phil contributed the chapter on disruptive potential which explored the way blockchain technology might spark the next industrial revolution, and the implications for the economy and society.

He holds an M.A. in Economics from Cambridge University, and a PhD in Management from Exeter University. He received his PhD in 2013 with a study on “wicked problems”, (those without a rational solution), and how they impacted the operations of a government agency. He is a Fellow of the Institute of Chartered Accountants, and spent 30 years working at a senior level in in the Financial Services industry.

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Phil Lewis

Professor of Economics, University of Canberra

Prof Phil Lewis is the Director of the Centre for Labour Market Research (CLMR) and Professor of Economics at the University of Canberra. Phil is among the best-known economists in the area of employment, education and training in Australia and is the author of over 100 journal articles, books and book chapters. Apart from a distinguished academic career he has worked in government and has produced a number of major reports for the private and public sectors. He has an extensive track record of economic analysis and econometric analysis. He has over 30 years experience of management of research projects in universities and in government research organisations such as BLMR and ABARE. He is Past National President of the Economic Society of Australia, Past President of the Western Australian and Canberra branches of the Society and in 2008 was made Honorary Fellow of the Society for his contribution to the economics profession.

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Phil McNally

Research Fellow in Electricity Markets, UCL
Research Fellow at University College London focusing on electricity markets and the reforms required to accelerate the transition from fossil fuels to a low-carbon system. Passionate about developing pragmatic, radical policy solutions to drive the transition to a sustainable future. Also interested in the politics of climate action and how solutions can underpin a progressive society that benefits all.

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Phil Taylor

Siemens Professor of Energy Systems, Newcastle University

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Phil Tomlinson

Phil Tomlinson is Professor of Industrial Strategy and Deputy Director of the Centre for Governance, Regulation & Industrial Strategy (CGR&IS) in the School of Management at the University of Bath. His research explores the interplay between economic governance, innovation, regional development and place-based industrial strategy. He has published widely and extensively, with over 80 career research publications in leading academic journals, books and book chapters, industry reports and media outlets. Professor Tomlinson has held several external appointments including with the UK All- Party Parliamentary Manufacturing Group (APMG), the Independent Local Industrial Strategy Review Panel for Swindon and Wiltshire LEP (SWLEP) and he is currently a member of the West of England’s Skills Advisory Panel (SAP). He is an Editor for the journal Competition and Change, and he is the Policy Debates Editor at Regional Studies.

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Philip Boyd

Professor of Marine Science, Institute for Marine and Antarctic Studies, University of Tasmania
After graduating with a PhD in Marine Microbial Ecology from the Queen’s University of Belfast (Ireland), I commenced my career as a postdoctoral researcher at Plymouth Marine Laboratory (UK) where I was a part of the seminal Joint Global Ocean Flux Study (JGOFS). This led to a four year postdoctoral position at the School of Oceanography (University of British Columbia, Canada), followed by an appointment as a Phytoplankton Ecologist with the National Institute of Water and Atmosphere (NIWA, New Zealand). In New Zealand, I established the NIWA Centre for Chemical and Physical Oceanography – based at the Chemistry Department, University of Otago, Dunedin. In 2013, I took up my current appointment as a Professor of Marine Biogeochemistry at the Institute for Marine and Antarctic Studies (IMAS), University of Tasmania (Australia). I currently lead an ecological project “Biological Responses” within the Ocean Carbon and Ecosystems programme of the Antarctic Climate and Ecosystems (ACE) Co-operative Research Centre (CRC).

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Philip Conaghan

Director, Institute of Rheumatic and Musculoskeletal Medicine, University of Leeds
Professor Philip Conaghan MBBS PhD FRACP FRCP is Director of the NIHR Leeds Biomedical Research Centre and until recently was also Director of the Leeds Institute of Rheumatic and Musculoskeletal Medicine (a EULAR Centre of Excellence) at the University of Leeds. His research focuses on understanding the causes of, and developing effective therapies for, common joint problems. He has previously chaired NICE osteoarthritis clinical guidance, is co-editor of the Oxford Textbook of Rheumatology and has co-authored over 650 publications as original research, reviews and book chapters. He has received multiple international research awards including the Carol Nachman award for Rheumatology, the OARSI Clinical Research award and the Elise Jourdevant prize.

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Philip Corr

Prior to joining City University London in 2013, Professor Corr held Professorial positions at the University of East Anglia (2009-2013; where he was Head of Psychology) and Swansea University (2004-2009; where he served as Head of Department); and previously, he was Senior Lecturer at Goldsmiths, University of London. His professional affilations include: Chartered Psychologist (C.Psychol.) of the British Psychological Society (BPS; and also an Associate Fellow); Fellow of Higher Education Academy (FHEA); and a Chartered Scientist of the Science Council (CSci). Professor Corr is also a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts (FRSA).

Professional activities

Professor Corr is one of the Co-Founding Presidents (along with Professor Eammon Ferguson, Nottingham University) of the British Society for the Psychology of Individual Differences (BSPID), which has the aim of furthering the scientific study of individual differences in the UK.

He was honoured to be elected by Society members to the offices of President-Elect (2013-2015) and President (2015-2017) of the International Society for the Study of Individual Differences (ISSID), which is the main international scientific society in this area of psychology.

Professor Corr holds editorial positions with several scientific journals in the field of personality and individual differences.

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Philip Dalinjong

Lecturer and Researcher in Public Health, Torrens University Australia
Dr Philip Dalinjong is a lecturer and researcher in the Public Health Department at Torrens University. His research is focused on ensuring optimal use of scarce health resources for the benefit of all, and that all have access to health care services when needed.

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Philip Di Salvo

Postdoctoral researcher and lecturer, University of St.Gallen
Dr. Philip Di Salvo is a postdoctoral researcher in the School of Humanities and Social Sciences at the University of St. Gallen (HSG) Switzerland. Philip’s main research interests are investigative journalism, Internet surveillance, the relationship between journalism and hacking, and black box technologies. At HSG, Philip is involved in the Human Error Project, dealing with the fallacies of algorithms in reading humans. Previously, he was a Visiting Fellow at the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE)’s Department of Media and Communications (2021-2022) and he held different research and teaching positions at Università della Svizzera italiana (USI)’s Institute of Media and Journalism (2012-2021). Philip received his PhD in Communication Sciences from USI with a dissertation about the adoption of encrypted whistleblowing platforms in journalism in the summer of 2018. Philip has also worked as a Lecturer at NABA - New Academy of Fine Arts in Milan, Italy (2018-2020). As a freelance journalist, Philip has written for Wired, Motherboard/Vice, Esquire and other publications covering the social impact of technology and hosts a weekly radio show on technology on Milan-based Radio Raheem. Philip has authored two books: "Leaks. Whistleblowing e hacking nell’età senza segreti" (LUISS University Press, Rome, 2019) and "Digital Whistleblowing Platforms in Journalism. Encrypting Leaks" (Palgrave Macmillan, London, 2020). He’s also a member of the board of DIG Festival, an international investigative journalism event based in Italy.Dr. Philip Di Salvo is a postdoctoral researcher in the School of Humanities and Social Sciences at the University of St. Gallen (HSG) Switzerland. Philip’s main research interests are investigative journalism, Internet surveillance, the relationship between journalism and hacking, and black box technologies. At HSG, Philip is involved in the Human Error Project, dealing with the fallacies of algorithms in reading humans. Previously, he was a Visiting Fellow at the London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE)’s Department of Media and Communications (2021-2022) and he held different research and teaching positions at Università della Svizzera italiana (USI)’s Institute of Media and Journalism (2012-2021). Philip received his PhD in Communication Sciences from USI with a dissertation about the adoption of encrypted whistleblowing platforms in journalism in the summer of 2018. Philip has also worked as a Lecturer at NABA - New Academy of Fine Arts in Milan, Italy (2018-2020). As a freelance journalist, Philip has written for Wired, Motherboard/Vice, Esquire and other publications covering the social impact of technology and hosts a weekly radio show on technology on Milan-based Radio Raheem. Philip has authored two books: "Leaks. Whistleblowing e hacking nell’età senza segreti" (LUISS University Press, Rome, 2019) and "Digital Whistleblowing Platforms in Journalism. Encrypting Leaks" (Palgrave Macmillan, London, 2020). He’s also a member of the board of DIG Festival, an international investigative journalism event based in Italy.

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Philip Empey

Associate Professor of Pharmacogenomics, University of Pittsburgh
Dr. Philip Empey is the Associate Director for Pharmacogenomics of the Pitt/UPMC Institute for Precision Medicine and leads the PreCISE-Rx and Test2Learn teams to implement pharmacogenomics clinical, research, and educational initiatives. He also directs the University of Pittsburgh - Thermo Fisher Scientific Pharamcogenomics Center of Excellence which is deploying population scale preemptive pharmagenomics testing (to >150,000 patients) in western Pennsylvania. As a clinician-scientist in the Department of Pharmacy and Therapeutics, Dr. Empey conducts NIH-funded clinical and translational research aimed at understanding the mechanisms of the variability in drug response to improve medication-related outcomes in critically-ill patients.

He received his PharmD from the University of Rhode Island and completed PGY1 and PGY2 residencies in Pharmacy Practice and Critical Care at the University of Kentucky. He earned a PhD in Clinical Pharmaceutical Sciences at the University of Kentucky before completing postdoctoral research training at the University of Pittsburgh.

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Philip Ewell

Professor of music theory, Hunter College
Philip Ewell is a professor of music theory at Hunter College of the City University of New York. His research specialties include race studies in music theory, Russian music theory, Russian opera, modal theory and history, twentieth-century music theory, and hiphop and popular music. As a public music theorist his scholarship has been featured in Adam Neely’s YouTube channel, the BBC, Die Zeit, the New York Times, the New Yorker, and WQXR’s Aria Code, among others.

Philip's monograph, On Music Theory, and Making Music More Welcoming for Everyone, which appeared with the University of Michigan Press’s Music and Social Justice series in Spring 2023, takes an antiracist approach to music education for the twenty-first century. He is also under contract at W. W. Norton to coauthor a new music theory textbook, The Engaged Musician: Theory and Analysis for the Twenty-First Century, which will be a modernized and inclusive textbook based on recent developments in music theory pedagogy, with a projected publication date in 2024. Philip is the editor of the Oxford University Press book series Theorizing African American Music, which launched in Fall 2022.

For more information on Philip visit his website, philipewell.com.

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Philip Fearnside

Biólogo e Pesquisador titular (Departamento de Ecologia), Instituto Nacional de Pesquisas da Amazônia (INPA)

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Philip Hancock

Professor of Work and Organisation, University of Essex
Philip Hancock is a Professor of Work and Organisation at Essex Business School at the University of Essex. Before joining Essex Business School he was an Associate Professor at the University of Warwick.

His academic background is in theoretical and qualitative sociology, and he holds an MA in Philosophy and Social Theory from the University of Warwick and a PhD from Keele University.

His research interests include practices of organisational aestheticisation, the architectural management of space and place, practices of interactive service work and, in particular, the production and reproduction of socio-economic and organisational relations at Christmas.

He has published widely in leading journals in the field of organisation studies and sociology and has published the books The Body, Culture and Society: An Introduction (Open University Press), Work, Postmodernism and Organization: A Critical Introduction (Sage), Art and Aesthetics at Work (Palgrave), Understanding Corporate Life (Sage), The Management of Everyday Life (Palgrave), Work and Organization: The Aesthetic Dimension (ISCE). He is a member of the editorial boards of Organization Studies (Sage), Organization (Sage) and Work, Employment and Society (Sage).

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Philip Hulme

Distinguished Professor in Pest Management and Conservation, Lincoln University, New Zealand
My primary research focus is predicting the risks arising from plant invasions and recent work has examined the traits that underpin the success of invasive species; clarifying the main routes by which these species are introduced to a region; assessing their rates of spread; gauging the vulnerability of habitats to invasion, quantifying the impacts of invasive species and predicting the potential impact of climate change on invasive species distributions. However, my research also includes wider assessments of biological invasions and increasingly the importance of human perspectives such as the role of trade and wealth creation on invasion rates as well as the importance of appreciating the non-market costs of alien species impacts. I apply a wide range of approaches to address these issues including modelling, experiments and field surveys with research undertaken across the world from the forests of North America and East Africa to the montane ecosystems of Italy and New Zealand. I am a Fellow of the Royal Society of New Zealand.

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