Lecturer, Indigenous Education, Swinburne University of Technology
Anne Rohde is an educator with 15 years professional experience working across early childhood, primary, secondary and tertiary settings.
She is currently working as a Lecturer in Indigenous Education and Professional Experience at Swinburne University of Technology and undertaking a PhD.
Anne's PhD is exploring pre-service teacher knowledge in the area of Indigenous education and how this may impact upon teaching and learning.
Professor of Human Evolution and Social Change, Arizona State University
Anne Stone is a Regents Professor in the School of Human Evolution and Social Change at the Arizona State University. Her specialization and main area of interest is anthropological genetics. Currently, her research focuses on population history and understanding how humans and the great apes have adapted to their environments, including their disease and dietary environments. This has three main strands: (a) population history, particularly in the Americas (b) the evolutionary history of the Great Apes, and (c) understanding the co-evolutionary history of mycobacteria (specifically Mycobacterium tuberculosis and M. leprae, the causative agents of tuberculosis and leprosy, respectively) with human and non-human primates. She has been a Fulbright Fellow (1992-93) and a Kavli Scholar (2007), and, in 2011, she was elected a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. In 2016, she was elected as a member of the Naitonal Academy of Sciences. She has served on the editorial boards of the American Journal of Physical Anthropology, the Journal of Human Evolution, Evolution, Medicine, & Public Health, and Molecular Biology and Evolution. She is currently a member of the editorial board of the Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society, series B.
Anne Twomey has practised as a solicitor and is admitted to practice in New South Wales, Victoria, the ACT, and the High Court. She has worked for the High Court of Australia as a Senior Research Officer, the Commonwealth Parliamentary Research Service as a researcher in the Law and Government Group, the Commonwealth Senate as Secretary to the Senate Legal and Constitutional Committee, and The Cabinet Office of NSW as Policy Manager of the Legal Branch. She has acted as a consultant to various government bodies.
Assistant Professor, Political Science, Miami University
Anne Whitesell is an Assistant Professor of Political Science at Miami University. Her research focuses on the intersection of representation and public policy, with a particular emphasis on how marginalized populations are represented in the American political system. Her work has been published in journals such as Political Research Quarterly, Politics & Gender, Interest Groups & Advocacy, Policy Studies Journal, and Politics, Groups, & Identities.
Professor of Cultural Sociology, Lancaster University
Anne Cronin is a Professor of Cultural Sociology at Lancaster University who works on social and cultural analysis of public relations, advertising and marketing.
Assistant Professor of International Economics, Government, and Business, Copenhagen Business School
Law lecturer , University of Calabar
Anne Agi is a lawyer of 17 years post-call and a law lecturer at the University of Calabar. She has authored a series of literature and engineered several projects on Space Law and Policy. In 2018, she led her Faculty/University team to win the African Regional Rounds of the Manfred Lachs Space Law Competition and to represent her continent at the World Finals in Washington D. C., USA where her team emerged as Best Oralists of the Competition and were 1st Runners Up.
Ph.D. Candidate in Theoretical Particle Physics, University of California, Irvine
As a PhD student in theoretical particle physics, I am passionate about making the really interesting parts of physics more accessible to non-physicists through teaching and science communication. In addition to my research and work in science communication, I am actively working to further diversity, equity, and inclusion in the scientific community. I feel especially called to help get minoritized groups involved in STEM.
I believe that anyone is capable of understanding difficult concepts in science. My goal in all of my teaching and writing it is to spark in other people the wonder that I feel when I contemplate the universe's greatest mysteries.
Adjunct professor, Flinders University
Professor Anne-Marie Grisogono is a complex systems scientist and Adjunct Professor in the College of Science and Engineering at Flinders University. She holds a PhD in Mathematical Physics, and has worked in experimental and theoretical atomic and molecular physics, and lasers and nonlinear optics in various universities, followed by 20 years of applied R&D in the Defence Science and Technology Organisation (now DST Group), working on systems design, modelling and simulation, and future concept development and experimentation.
Professor Grisogono led the development of DSTO’s Synthetic Environment Research Facility. Subsequently appointed Research Leader, she raised an enabling research program into complex systems science for defence, winning a prestigious DSTO Long Range Research Fellowship for 3 years. She worked closely with Army leaders to incorporate research results into their doctrine, operations, organisational design and reframing of their approach to strategic research and development planning.
Professor Grisogono has held several national and international leadership roles within DSTO, in NATO and in The Technical Cooperation Program, in the fields of simulation, systems engineering and systems science, human sciences and complexity science. Professor Grisogono has delivered many keynotes, conducted workshops for the US Office of the Secretary of Defense (Personnel and Readiness), lectured at the US Army’s School of Advanced Military Studies, the Institute of Defense, the US Marine Corps Training and Education Command and the Potomac Institute. She was invited join the US Strategic Multilayer Assessment program, which supports the development of the US strategy in Afghanistan. Professor Grisogono has regularly taught at the Australian Defence College’s Command & Staff College, and the Centre for Defence and Strategic Studies, as well as many Army units.
Professor Grisogono was appointed to the Australian Research Council’s College of Experts in 2013. In 2015 she joined the faculty of SigmaCamp, a unique US maths and science summer camp for gifted students, organised by researchers from SUNY (Stony Brook), Brookhaven National Laboratory and Harvard Medical School, teaching a course on wicked problems. Her current research interests include fundamental questions of complexity science and improving the methodologies and tools that can be applied to dealing with complex problems. She holds a Bachelor of Science (Hons) and a PhD from the University of Adelaide.
Associate Professor, Department of Chemical Engineering, McGill University
I am an Associate Professor, who is teaching and carrying out research at the Department of Chemical Engineering at McGill University, Canada. I head a research program in Biomimetic Surface Engineering, which is built on two fundamental pillars: one being laser-material-interactions and the other being surface wetting. The fields of application are manifold and target tailoring optical properties, adhesion, drag, and friction on metals and dielectrics.
Professor of Health, Te Herenga Waka — Victoria University of Wellington
Annemarie trained as a Nurse at l'Ecole d infirmieres in Nantes, France and has practiced in France, the US and now New Zealand. She left clinical work in 2000 to focus on sociological aspects of health and illness. Her ground-breaking work in the sociology of diagnosis focuses on how medical classification interacts with social and cultural interests. Her current interests are in the diagnostic moment and its narratives.
Canada Research Chair in Human Rights, Social Justice and Food Sovereignty, University of Manitoba
Lecturer of Language and Literacy Education, Australian Catholic University
Lecturer in Māori Studies, Te Herenga Waka — Victoria University of Wellington
Annie Te One (Te Ātiawa, Ngāti Mutunga) is a lecturer in Te Kawa a Māui. Annie’s PhD is from the Australian National University and focussed on iwi and local government relationships in Wellington and the Hutt Valley. She is currently undertaking research relating to the Mana Wāhine Inquiry (WAI2700), rangatahi-led research focussing on the future of Māori housing, as well as being a Fulbright Scholar to teach and research at the University of Hawaii with a particular focus on the connections between Māori and Kanaka Māoli political philosophies. Her research interests are also focussed on how Crown institutions engage with tikanga.
Research Associate, King's College London
Annie Irvine is a qualitative researcher with core interests mental health, employment and UK welfare policy. She holds a PhD by Publication, drawing on her applied empirical research on the complexities of managing common mental health problems in the workplace. Currently at the ESRC Centre for Society and Mental Health, she is developing a programme of qualitative research on transitions between welfare and employment for people with experience of mental health problems, in the context of a precarious labour market. Annie prioritises research that has policy and practice relevance, whilst also exploring social conceptualisations of mental health.
Researcher, Department of Laboratory Medicine, Karolinska Institutet
I, Annika Karlsson am actively serving as the deputy director, senior researcher (group leader) and teacher at the Division of Clinical Microbiology, Department of Laboratory Medicine, and Facility Manager at the ANA Futura BSL3 Core Facility, Department of Medicine, Huddinge, Karolinska Institutet. I was appointed Associate Professor in clinical virology at Karolinska Institutet in 2009. The scope of my research activities is to deepen our understanding of the interactions between a virus and the virus-specific cellular immune response, specifically CD4 and CD8 T cells, in blood and tissue.
My research goal is to define the virus-specific cellular immune system in pregnant women, children, adolescents, adults, elderly, and in human cancer with implications for immunopathogenesis, development and regulation of the immune system, and health. The biomarkers identified through our study can subsequently be implemented in the examination of the consequences of acute and chronic viral infections, long-term antiretroviral treatment, or vaccination.
Senior Lecturer in Marketing and Consumption, De Montfort University
I am an inter-disciplinary marketing and consumer research academic engaged in research that investigates how individuals negotiate and consume both their sense of physical being and their self-identity within the spaces they occupy. Specifically, my research activity has centred upon minoritized consumers and vulnerable groups (disability and marketplace access, gender-based violence, religious minorities), focusing on the challenges, threats, and opportunities individuals face in their daily lives. My research work sits at the intersection of Identity and voice, positive social impact, and the broad wellbeing agenda. Through adopting the sensibilities of a transformative consumer research approach, I am passionate about engaging in research that can: benefit society; allows for an engagement with other disciplines; and adopts non-extractive and collaborative approaches with stakeholder groups through creative methodologies (digital storytelling, poetry, applied theatre, co-creative strategies and participatory research).
Currently, I am engaged in a number of externally-funded research projects funded by The British Academy, The Arts and Humanities Research Council, and Innovate UK. Working with colleagues across a range of disciplines (Health and Life Sciences, Education, Film Studies, Theatre) these projects focus on trans-disciplinary research in South Asia and focus on skills provision for young rural women in India; gender-based violence among migrant women in India and intervention strategies through the use of applied-theatre; and the Indian film industry, heritage and migration. Central to these projects is the use of insightful, methodological approaches from the digital humanities (digital storytelling and photovoice).
In terms of my approach to teaching, I believe in creating a learning environment that challenges and questions the status quo through harnessing a culture of critical enquiry. Encouraging students to consider a multiplicity of perspectives in marketing and consumer behaviour has been at the heart of my approach to teaching both undergraduate and postgraduate students. Subject areas I have taught are Consumer Behaviour, Marketing Communications, Creative Communications, Global Branding, International Marketing and Consumer Culture Theory.
Senior Research Associate - Global Plastics Policy Centre, University of Portsmouth
Senior Research Associate
Revolution Plastics and the Centre for Blue Governance.
I am the lead researcher of the Global Plastics Policy Centre. My expertise is in resource management, the circular economy and marine plastics. I have led the development of a globally recognized plastics policy assessment framework and the delivery of the global review of plastics policies published in 2022.
I carry out further work in the development of tools, recommendations and frameworks for blue governance, marine resource management, small-scale fisheries, developing the blue economy, plastics policy, conservation and the social impacts of conservation measures.
I’m working towards a PhD via publication.
I have 7 years of experience– first 2 years teaching conservation and MPAs in the field. Then in the academic and consulting world for the last 5. I have taught on a number of modules across various universities including:
Development economics (BSc, University of Portsmouth)
Coastal and Marine Resource Management (MSc, University of Portsmouth)
Blue Economy, Law and Fisheries Management (BSc, Open University of Mauritius)
Lecturer, University of the Free State
My research is in the area of land reform, governance and constitutional property law constructs with particular emphasis on improving 'holistic' security of tenure in rural communities that reflect and support the lived realities of people which directly impacts on their social and economic rights. Consequently, I have worked with rural communities consulting on the law pertaining to customary communal land and natural resource matters. I have, therefore, worked with the Department of Agriculture, Rural Development and Land Reform both at provincial and national level to assist rural communities and their customary structures to resolve and navigate complex land rights issues that can arise due to different property rights understandings and legal frameworks. I obtained my LLB and LLM from the University of the Western Cape and LLD from the University of the Free State. I am a lecturer at the University of the Free State, Law Faculty, Private Law department. Prior to academia, I practised in the property law departments of Edward Nathan Sonnenbergs Inc and Webber Wentzel Attorneys in Sandton, Johannesburg.
Academic credentials and short-CV: https://www.ufs.ac.za/law/private-law-home/general/staff?pid=yAP26%2b9Gd0k%3d
Anthony Asher is an actuary well known for his interest in ethics in professional life, particularly the social impact of actuarial work. On the one hand this has led to product development, where benefits (and underlying investments) match the particular needs of the bereaved, the disabled and the elderly. On the other hand it has led to questions of professional education and regulation that support the development of judgement and justice. His current research includes investigation of the products and financial advice needed by retirees as their intellectual powers decline, and a virtue theory approach to risk culture and overregulation.
Endocrine Surgeon, University of Sydney
A/Prof Anthony Glover is an Endocrine Surgeon who specialises in the treatment of thyroid, parathyroid and adrenal disease. In addition to clinical care, Anthony leads programs in thyroid and adrenal cancer research, surgical research and education.
Addiction and General Psychiatrist, PhD Candidate, Monash University
Anthony Hew is an Addiction and General Psychiatrist working in both public and private practice. He is a current PhD candidate with Monash University at Turning Point. His PhD project is focused on the use of big data and data linkage to reduce the impact of addiction, self-harm and mental ill health at a population level.
Anthony J. Gaughan is Associate Professor of Law at Drake University in Des Moines, Iowa. His academic specialties include civil procedure, evidence, election law, national security law, and legal, constitutional, and political history.
He received his J.D. from Harvard Law School in 2005, his Ph.D. in history from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2002, his M.A. in history from Louisiana State University in 1996, and his B.A. in history from the University of Minnesota in 1993.
Gaughan is the author of the book "The Last Battle of the Civil War: United States versus Lee, 1861-1883" (Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press, 2011). He has also authored numerous journal articles on election law, national security law, and American history. His articles have been published in a wide variety of academic journals, including the Journal of Supreme Court History, the American Journal of Legal History, the Kansas Journal of Law & Public Policy, the Texas Journal on Civil Liberties & Civil Rights, the Arkansas Law Review, the Journal of Southern History, and Civil War History. His political commentaries and op-eds have been published in a variety of magazines and newspapers, including Newsweek, U.S. News & World Report, USA Today, and the Des Moines Register.
Gaughan is currently completing a book on American campaign finance law. He is also at work on a book about aerial bombing during the Second World War.
He is a former United States Navy officer and an Iraq War veteran. He served as a staff officer for a U.S. military joint task force in Baghdad from August 2008 to July 2009.
Gaughan has received several teaching awards, including the Leland Forrest Outstanding Professor of the Year Award, Drake University Law School (2014-2015), and the Excellence in Teaching Award, University of Wisconsin-Madison (2000). He was awarded the Defense Meritorious Service Medal from the U.S. Department of Defense for his service in Iraq (2008-09) as well as the Iraq Campaign Medal.
His name is pronounced GOGG-in; the first syllable rhymes with words like dog and fog.
Anthony James is an educator, facilitator, advisor, writer, speaker and musician. He teaches a range of sustainability related courses including post-graduate studies at Swinburne University, and short courses at the Understandascope.
Anthony publishes analysis and music on both the physical and metaphysical aspects of sustainability. He has worked within a range of industries (including education, media, music, health, construction, retail and fashion) in both the public and private sectors, particularly in Australia and Central America.
His qualifications include a Master of International and Community Development from Deakin University, a Graduate Certificate in Sustainability from Swinburne University of Technology, and a Bachelor of Business Systems from Monash University.
Assistant Professor of Sociology, Rochester Institute of Technology
Anthony Jimenez is an Assistant Professor and medical sociologists from the Rochester Institute of Technology (RIT). Born and raised in El Paso, Texas along the US-Mexico border, Anthony's interdisciplinary research centers on border imperialism and intersections between immigration and health care. His work has been supported by the Ford Foundation and appears in journals like Social Science & Medicine, the Journal of Ethnic & Migration Studies, and the Journal of Immigrant and Minority Health. As an activist-scholar, Anthony is committed to the aim of understanding and advancing efforts toward health justice.
Associate Professor in Psychology, Université Paris Nanterre – Université Paris Lumières
Anthony Lantian est maître de conférences en psychologie sociale à l’Université Paris Nanterre. Ses travaux de recherche portent sur l’étude des croyances aux théories du complot, de la croyance au libre arbitre et au déterminisme, ainsi que sur la psychologie du jugement moral.
Senior Lecturer, University of Wollongong
Anthony McKnight is a senior lecturer at the Woolyungah Indigenous Centre.
Professor in Occupational & Organisational Psychology, Northumbria University, Newcastle
Professor Anthony Montgomery, PhD, is a Full Professor of Occupational & Organisational Psychology at Northumbria University, UK. He is a recognized scholar in the areas of job burnout, quality of care and patient safety. He lectures extensively internationally and he has published over 80 peer-reviewed papers, edited two books and numerous book chapters. He has been an organisational consultant to a range of national and international public and private sector organisations in the maritime, retail, information technology and healthcare sectors.
Distinguished Professor of Public Health, University of Wollongong
Anthony Okely is a Distinguished Professor of Public Health and NHMRC Leadership Fellow (Level 2) in the School of Health and Society at the University of Wollongong, Australia. He also holds an Adjunct Professorship at Western Norway University.
His research focuses on movement behaviours (physical activity, sedentary behaviour, and sleep) in children, with a particular focus on low- and middle-income countries.
Dr. Anthony Paik is Professor of Sociology and serves currently as the Faculty Senate Secretary at the University of Massachusetts-Amherst. He is also affiliated with the Data Analytics and Computational Social Science Program and the Computational Social Science Institute. He previously served as the Director of the Bachelor’s Degree with Individual Concentration and as the Chair of Sociology. Prior to joining UMass-Amherst in 2014, he was a member of the faculty at the University of Iowa for more than a decade. His research focuses on several areas, including social networks, social demography, and the legal profession. His journal articles have appeared in outlets such as the American Sociological Review, Law and Social Inquiry, and Social Science Research. Currently, Dr. Paik is a principal investigator on a longitudinal study of diversity and networking in law school, funded by the AccessLex Institute and the National Science Foundation. He received his BA, MA, and PhD from the University of Chicago.
Anthony Pereira graduated from the University of Sussex in 1982 with a BA in Politics and then in 1986 obtained an MA in Government from Harvard University.
His PhD dissertation at Harvard, defended in 1991, involved research on rural labour organisations in Northeast Brazil under two different periods, the late 1950s and early 1960s, and the late 1970s and 1980s. Rural labour organisations played an important role in the politics of both periods, and the dissertation drew on newspaper archives, qualitative interviews, government documents, and a survey of trade union leaders to analyse the changing nature and impact of that role.
After completing his PhD, Pereira taught at the Graduate Faculty of the New School for Social Research in New York City. In 1995, he was a visiting professor at Harvard University, and in 1997-9, a visiting professor at the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy at Tufts University in Boston.
In 1999 he moved to New Orleans, Louisiana, to take a position in the Department of Political Science at Tulane University. During this time he finished his second major research project, a comparative study of the Brazilian military regime’s legal treatment of opponents and dissidents. This study, drawing on court records and interviews, compared the Brazilian military regime (1964-85) to the military regimes in Argentina (1976-83) and Chile (1973-90).
Pereira’s current work concerns citizenship, human rights, public security, and state coercion in Brazil. This includes a study of the performance of a relatively new human rights institution, the police ombudsman, in two different states in Brazil, as well as an analysis of some recent efforts to reform the police. Pereira has been a member of the Executive Committee of the Brazilian Studies Association (BRASA) and is an occasional commentator for BBC Brasil.
Professor of Medicine (Cardiology), Queen's University, Ontario
Professor of Medicine (Cardiology)
Associate Dean, Undergraduate Medical Education
Professor, University of Melbourne
Tony leads the Health Economics Research Program at the Melbourne Institute of Applied Economic and Social Research at the University of Melbourne, and jointly co-ordinates the University of Melbourne Health Economics Group. He has a PhD in Economics from the University of Aberdeen. He leads the Centre of Research Excellence in Medical Workforce Dynamics (www.mabel.org.au). Funded by the NHMRC, the Centre runs a large nationally representative panel survey of physicians - Medicine in Australia: Balancing Employment and Life (MABEL). Tony’s research interests focus on the behaviour of physicians, health workforce, incentives and performance, and primary care.
Assistant Professor of Law, Georgia State University
Professor Anthony Michael Kreis joined Georgia State University College of Law faculty in 2020, and holds a courtesy appointment with the department of Political Science. At the College of Law, he teaches constitutional law and employment discrimination. Professor Kreis’s academic interests span the areas of constitutional law, civil rights, legislation, the law of democracy, and American political development.
His research uses qualitative empirical methods and doctrinal analysis to assess how social change and the law interact and affect each other. A great deal of Professor Kreis’s research focuses on the relationship between American political history and the development of law over time.
Professor Kreis has published articles in several law reviews, including the George Washington Law Review, Illinois Law Review, Georgia Law Review, and the University of Pennsylvania Journal of Constitutional Law. His book, "Constitutional Law and the Force of History," is currently under contract with the University of California Press. Online companions to the Texas Law Review, Yale Law Journal, and Harvard Law Review have also featured his work. He regularly contributes legal commentary and analysis to international and national media including The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Wall Street Journal, The Los Angeles Times, USA Today, National Public Radio, CNN, MSNBC, Fox News, the BBC (British Broadcast Corporation) and the ABC (Australian Broadcast Corporation).
Active in law reform efforts, Professor Kreis has participated in civil rights litigation and civil rights legislative initiatives. He co-authored amicus briefs in major civil rights cases before the United States Supreme Court, including Bostock v. Clayton County and Comcast v. National Association of African American-Owned Media. In addition to appearances in state legislatures across the country, he has testified numerous times before the Georgia General Assembly about marriage, civil rights, employment discrimination, LGBTQ rights, and religious liberty. In 2017, Professor Kreis authored the Illinois state law banning gay and transgender panic defenses in murder trials, the second law of its kind in the United States, which has served as a model for other jurisdictions.
Before coming to Georgia State Law, Professor Kreis taught at Chicago-Kent College of Law. He also completed a Ph.D. in political science and public administration at the University of Georgia. Kreis was a visiting scholar-in-residence at Emory University School of Law while a doctoral student. Before his time at the University of Georgia, Professor Kreis earned his law degree from Washington and Lee University and a bachelor’s degree from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
Head of Genetics and Conservation, Royal Botanic Garden Edinburgh
My research focuses on biodiversity conservation in the face of global environmental change. I am using field data combined with large-scale environmental datasets, GIS, and modelling approaches to study the distribution of biodiversity and ecosystem services, and to assess the impact of global change. I mainly work in China, South East Asia, Tanzania, and the United Kingdom.