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Amy Hart

Program Manager, Public Scholarship and Engagement, University of California, Davis
I am an advocate for community-engaged research and teaching in higher education. Before taking my current position supporting publicly impactful research at UC Davis, I worked as a State Historian for California State Parks.

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Amy Hawn Nelson

Research Faculty, Actionable Intelligence for Social Policy (AISP), University of Pennsylvania
Amy Hawn Nelson, PhD, is Research Faculty at the University of Pennsylvania and the Director of Training and Technical Assistance for Actionable Intelligence for Social Policy (AISP). Her primary role is to support IDS field building, which includes working with sites across the US to develop shared, purpose-driven data infrastructure that centers strong data governance. She has provided in-depth Technical Assistance in support of cross-sector data integration to 30+ sites across the US, including the development of 100+ data sharing agreements, and serving as an investigator on 25+ studies using integrated data to evaluate program and policy outcomes. Dr. Hawn Nelson is a community engaged researcher and has presented and written extensively on data integration and intersectional topics related to educational equity.

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Amy Jackson

Postdoctoral Research Associate, Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew
Obtained a BSc (hons) in Zoology from the University of Leeds, an MSc (hons) Ecology, Evolution and Conservation from Imperial College London, and a PhD student at the University of Southampton and Natural History Museum (London) studying adaptation and diversification of island plants.

Currently a postdoctoral research associate at Kew Gardens using comparative genomics to accelerate the domestication of West African orphan crops.

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Amy King

Lecturer in Modern European History, University of Bristol
Amy King is a lecturer in Modern European History at the University of Bristol where she specialises in the history and memory of Italian fascism, antifascism and neofascism. Her published research focuses on political martyrdom in far-right communities, and she has also published on the memory of the socialist leader Giacomo Matteotti.

Her first book, 'The Politics of Sacrifice: Remembering Italy's Rogo di Primavalle', examines the ways memory of an arson attack on a far-right family in 1973 has evolved over the past fifty years. It will be published by Palgrave Macmillan in January 2024.

Amy was previously a Pilkington Fellow at the British School at Rome, and a fellow at the Kluge Center, Library of Congress.

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Amy Lavin

Associate Professor of Practice, Fox School of Business and Management, Temple University
Amy A. Lavin is an Associate Professor of Management Information Systems at the Fox School of Business, Temple University. Amy teaches courses on information systems and data analytics, user experience and business intelligence.

Prior to joining the Fox School, she served as a technical training manager for Temple University. In this role, she managed the launch and training for the major software implementations of Banner and Concur and the implementation of Salesforce.com. She also previously worked as technical team manager and senior functional consultant with SunGard Higher Education, and as a software licensing manager at Temple.

Amy completed her Ed.D. in education administration from Temple University’s College of Education in 2019. She earned her Master of Business Administration and Bachelor of Business Administration degrees from the Fox School. She also holds a direct marketing certification from Pennsylvania State University.

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Amy Lawton

Research Manager, Chaplaincy Innovation Lab, Brandeis University
Amy completed her PhD in sociology at the University of Connecticut. Her research interests focus on the potential and paradox of religious pluralism in the United States, the cultural production of the sacred, and meaning-making in both religious and (non)religious belief systems. Her dissertation examined the practice of donor memorial ceremonies, which are memorial services held by medical schools to commemorate and honor whole-body anatomical donors.

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Amy Lien

Assistant Professor of Physics, University of Tampa
My research interests lie in understanding how the universe begins and evolves through the most energetic astrophysical explosions: gamma-ray bursts (GRBs), supernovae, merging neutron stars and black holes. My main research utilizes GRBs detected by the Neil Gehrels Swift Observatory, a multi-wavelength space telescope dedicated to studying GRBs and the transient sky. GRBs are seen from within our neighborhood of galaxies to the early universe when the rst stars were expected to form (Fig. 1). I use GRBs to explore the history of the universe, and study how nature can form these energetic bursts from either the collapse of massive stars or merging of compact objects like neutron stars and black holes.

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Amy Luers

Affiliate Professor, Geography, Planning and Environment, Concordia University
Amy Luers is affiliate professor at Concordia University and Global Lead for Sustainability Science at Microsoft. Previously, she was Executive Director for Future Earth, the Assistant Director for Climate Resilience and Information at the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP), Senior Environment Program Manager at Google. Before that she led the climate program at the Union of Concerned Sciences California Office. Luers started her career in Latin America as co-founder and the first executive director of Agua Para La Vida (Water for Life), working with rural communities to enhance access to potable water.

She has published in both academic journals and in the popular media on issues related to vulnerability to global environmental change, data, sustainability, climate policy, and science communication. A respected scientist and data innovator, Luers has been recognized as a PopTech fellow, a Switzer Environmental Fellow, Heinz Environmental Scholar, and has been a leader in advising the California state government, the White House, and the United Nation on topics related to the intersection of research, policy and data. She is a member of the Council on Foreign Relations and has served on committees of the National Academies of Sciences. Luers holds a Ph.D. in environmental science and an M.A. in international policy studies, from Stanford University; a B.S. and M.S. in environmental systems engineering from Humboldt State University; and a B.A. in philosophy from Middlebury College.

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Amy Maguire

Senior Lecturer in International Law, University of Newcastle

I am a senior lecturer in international law at the University of Newcastle Law School. Since 2005, I have been engaged in research relating to the collective human right to self-determination, with particular focus on Indigenous peoples in Australia and Irish nationalists in the North of Ireland. My doctoral research explores the self-determination claims of peoples who live a contemporary colonial experience, and I argue that the right of self-determination retains a mission of decolonisation in the twenty-first century.

My other research interests include:

- Human rights and climate change adaptation
- Refugee rights
- Indigenous rights under international and domestic law
- Indigenisation of curriculum
- Domestic implementation of international law
- Peace and conflict studies

Please view my research on my SSRN Author page:
http://ssrn.com/author=1688434

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Amy Mazowita

PhD Candidate & 2023-2024 Public Scholar, Concordia University
Amy Mazowita is a SSHRC-funded PhD Candidate at Concordia University and a 2023-2024 Concordia Public Scholar. Her doctoral research is situated at the intersections of Critical Disability Studies, Comics Studies, and Social Media Studies. Amy's project is focused on Instagram-based mental health/illness comics, and is especially interested in the grassroots communities and networks of care that form in response to these digital texts. Amy is also interested in the Environmental Humanities and is currently working on a research-creation project that traces the affects and effects of wildfires in Manitoba's Whiteshell Provincial Park. This project is part of the SSHRC-funded "Mobilizing Disability Survival Skills for the Urgencies of the Anthropocene" project (P.I. Arseli Dokumaci). Amy is a core member of Concordia's Access in the Making Lab, a member of Concordia's Feminist Media Studio, a TA in the Department of Communication Studies, and the Communications Representative for the Communication Studies Doctoral Student Association.

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Amy McCarthy

PhD Researcher in English Literature, York St John University
I am a PhD researcher in English Literature at York St John University. My research focuses on space and memory in women's indie music memoirs. In 2018, I was the winner of the Wilko Jonson Writing Award. My work has been published in The Line Between Two Towns (2017), Fan Club (2019), and Venue Stories (2023).

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Amy McQuire

Indigenous Post-Doctoral Fellow: Faculty of Creative Industries, Education & Social Justice, School of Communication, Queensland University of Technology
Darumbal and South Sea Islander academic, writer and journalist. Amy recently completed a PhD into Media Representations of Violence against Aboriginal Women at the University of Queensland. She has over 17 years experience working in Aboriginal and independent media. Her investigative podcast 'Curtain the Podcast', co-hosted with Martin Hodgson, delves into the wrongful conviction of Aboriginal man Kevin Henry. She has written for numerous publications including Meanjin, Griffith Review, New York Times, Washington Post, Vogue, Marie Claire, and BuzzFeed Australia amongst others. Her first non-fiction book "Black Witness" is due to be published in 2024 by University of Queensland Press, and her first children's book Day Break was published by Hardie Grant Children's Publishing in 2021. Amy's interest is in building a sovereign black media, writing on disappeared Aboriginal women, wrongful convictions and the brutality of the justice system. She is currently an Indigenous Post-Doctoral Fellow at the QUT School of Communications, under the Digital Research Media Centre and Centre for Justice.

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Amy Muise

Associate professor, Psychology, York University, Canada
Dr. Amy Muise is an Associate Professor and Director of the Sexual Health and Relationships (SHaRe) Lab at York University. Her research is focused on understanding the factors that help couples maintain romantic relationships and sexual desire over time.

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Amy Mullens

Professor and Clinical & Health Psychologist, University of Southern Queensland
Professor Amy Mullens (she/her) is a Clinical & Health Psychologist (25+ years of experience) and a Professor at the University of Southern Queensland (UniSQ), Australia. Amy’s research expertise is in early intervention and health promotion with people living with chronic conditions (e.g., HIV, Hepatitis, mental health), and working in partnership with priority and underserved communities (e.g., LGBTIQIA+, culturally and linguistically diverse). Amy leads the UniSQ Centre for Health Research ‘Health Equity’ research theme—which represents an interdisciplinary program of research; and co-leads numerous national and international collaborations and externally funded projects in the areas of health, wellbeing and equity. Further, Amy provides clinical and health psychology consultancy services and clinical supervision throughout Australia and internationally.

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Amy Parsons

President, Colorado State University
Amy Parsons is the 16th President of Colorado State University. Prior to being named CSU President in 2023, Parsons served for 17 years in various senior executive leadership roles at CSU and the CSU System. She combines her higher education background with private sector experience, as well as a background in law. Parsons served as executive vice chancellor of the CSU System, vice president for university operations at CSU, deputy general counsel, and associate legal counsel at CSU.

She began her career as a litigation attorney for Denver-firm Brownstein, Hyatt, & Farber (now Brownstein, Hyatt, Farber, Schreck). Parsons currently serves on the NCAA Committee for Infractions, the Salazar Center for North American Conservation External Advisory Board, and the Colorado Business Roundtable Board of Directors.

Parsons holds a bachelor’s degree in political science from CSU and a Juris Doctorate from the University of Colorado. She was born in Colorado and grew up in Wyoming.

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Amy Paterson

DPHIL STUDENT, University of Oxford
Amy is a medical doctor from KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa, with a masters in Global Surgery from the University of Cape Town. She is currently pursuing a DPhil (PhD) at the University of Oxford. Her studies in Oxford are supported by a Rhodes Scholarship.

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Amy Pritchett

Professor of Aerospace Engineering, Penn State
Amy Pritchett is Department Head of Aerospace Engineering at Penn State.

Her research topics include autonomous flight and UAVs, vehicle dynamics and controls, and vehicle systems engineering.

Pritchett studies the intersection of technology, humans and safety in dynamic, time-critical and safety-critical environments. These include human-robot interaction in space exploration, human-autonomy teaming in aviation, novel flight deck designs, and manual control.

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Amy Rand

Assistant professor, Environmental Chemistry and Toxicology, Carleton University
Our research centers on basic and applied questions related to contaminants in the environment. We use tools from environmental chemistry and toxicology to understand (1) where contaminants come from and where they go, (2) who gets exposed, and (3) the biological implications after exposure.

We explore routes of exposure to per- and polyfluoroalkyl substances (PFAS), a diverse class of over 8000 chemicals. PFAS have strong carbon-fluorine bonds that make them useful in many products, imparting grease- and water-resistance. But the same properties make some PFAS environmentally persistent and bioaccumulative.

Due to the structural diversity of PFAS, we use them as chemical probes to understand the underpinnings of biological transformation pathways. We elucidate enzymes and organisms responsible for transformation to explore biological mechanisms and conditions that may reduce the burden of PFAS contamination.

We also use biological models to study how exposure to one or more pollutants impacts signaling pathways involved in cell stress. Analytical chemistry and biochemical tools are coupled to gain insights into the mechanism of action of pollutants and their biological targets.

We are committed to doing environmental research with broad impact and for use in management decisions. To do so, we frequently collaborate with other academics, non-profit organizations, and government agencies.

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Amy Tapsell

Research Officer, University of Sydney
Amy Tapsell is a Research Officer at the University of Sydney for the Gender Equality in Working Life Research Initiative (GEWL). Her current research (funded by an Australian Research Council Linkage Project) investigates how gendered dynamics and inequalities play out in two distinct workplace contexts (the retail industry and legal profession). Amy holds a Bachelor of Arts in Psychology and a Master of Public Health (Health Promotion) from the University of Wollongong. She has worked in research (with her research work spanning across the disciplines of social sciences, health, and psychology), as well as in the government sector.

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Amy Thomasson

Associate Lecturer of Law, The University of Western Australia
Amy is an Associate Lecturer at the UWA Law School, teaching Law for Everyday Lives and Family Law. She was previously an Associate at the Supreme Court of Western Australia - Court of Appeal and practised as a family lawyer. Amy has extensive research experience in health law & policy (including public health and reproductive technology).

As well as teaching at UWA, Amy is involved in the legal stream of the Mandate Evaluation (MandEval) project, funded by the Medical Research Future Fund. MandEval is an interdisciplinary research project which aims to guide policy for future pandemic preparedness and routine adult and childhood immunisation programs.

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Amy Thomson

PhD candidate, Senior Research Assistant, School of Education, The University of Queensland
Amy Thomson is a Mandandanji woman and Doctorate of Philosophy student enrolled in the School of Education at the University of Queensland. Amy works as a Senior Research assistant and previously worked as secondary English and Music teacher. Amy was Chief Investigator in the Australian Government’s Diversity in STEM review: “Big mob STEM it up!” project and is an Associate Investigator in UQ’s ARC Centre of Excellence for Indigenous Futures. Amy’s PhD research is about how the principles of self-determination and co-design can influence the way English educators embed Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander cultures, histories and perspectives in urban private schools. Amy was awarded the the Australian Association for Research in Education’s Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Post Graduate Student Researcher Award in 2022 and received both first prize and the people’s choice award for UQ’s inaugural Indigenous three minute thesis competition. Amy’s research interests are codesign, Indigenous education, English, and literature.

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Amy West

PhD Candidate in Dog Cognition, University of Portsmouth
I am a PhD Candidate at the University of Portsmouth, under the supervision of Juliane Kaminski. My research focus is Theory of Mind in Dogs, particularly visual perspective taking abilities. My research interests cover dog cognition and human-dog communication.

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Amy Besaw Medford

Research Affiliate with the Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development, Harvard Kennedy School
Amy Besaw Medford is a Research Affiliate with the Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development at the Harvard Kennedy School and an Analyst with the Taylor Policy Group. Previously, she was the Director of Program Development and Director of the Honoring Nations awards program at the Harvard Project and the Manager of Program Development at the Native Nations Institute for Leadership, Management, and Policy at the University of Arizona.

Amy also serves on the board for the Calumet & Cross Heritage Society, which strives to preserve and share Brothertown Indian history and heritage. Amy is enrolled Brothertown Indian and Korean. She received her BA in Business Administration from the University of Washington, MA in Organizational Leadership from Chapman University, and EdM in Human Development and Psychology from the Harvard Graduate School of Education.

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Amy C. Chambers

Senior Lecturer in Film Studies, Manchester Metropolitan University
Amy C. Chambers works in the fields of science communication, science fiction studies, and screen studies. She is particularly interested in the relationship between entertainment media and the public understanding of science.

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Amy E Lerman

Professor of Political Science & Public Policy and Executive Director, Possibility Lab, University of California, Berkeley
Amy E. Lerman is the Michelle Schwartz Chair and Professor of Public Policy and Political Science at the University of California, Berkeley, and Executive Director of the Possibility Lab at the University of California. Her research is focused on issues of equity, public opinion, and political behavior, especially as they relate to public safety and social inequality in America. Professor Lerman’s scholarship can be found in a wide variety of academic journals and has been featured in numerous media outlets including the New York Times, Washington Post, USA Today, CNN, and NPR.

Professor Lerman is the author of several award-winning books, including work on the American criminal justice system in The Modern Prison Paradox and Arresting Citizenship. Her most recent book, Good Enough for Government Work examines how perceptions of government shape citizens’ attitudes toward privatization and public programs. In addition to her research, Lerman previously served as a speechwriter and communications consultant for national nonprofits and members of the United States Congress, a community organizer in Latin America and Southeast Asia, and an adjunct faculty member of the Prison University Project at San Quentin State Prison. In 2023, Lerman was elected to the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.

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Amy T Matthews

Senior Lecturer, Creative Writing, Flinders University
I have a PhD in Creative Writing, Honours Creative Writing, BA in Communications, Film and Electronic Media, and a BA in History and English

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Amy T. Hsu

Brain and Mind-Bruyère Research Institute Chair in Primary Health Care in Dementia, L’Université d’Ottawa/University of Ottawa
Dr. Amy T. Hsu, Ph.D., is an Investigator at the Bruyère Research Institute and a Lecturer in the Department of Family Medicine at the University of Ottawa. Dr. Hsu holds the University of Ottawa Brain and Mind-Bruyère Research Institute Chair in Primary Health Care in Dementia. Her research uses population-level health administrative and survey data to examine older adults' health and healthcare needs — especially those living with Alzheimer's Disease and dementia and in long-term care. Dr. Hsu led the development of RESPECT (Risk Evaluation for Support: Predictions for Elder-Life in their Communities Tool), which supports earlier identification of palliative care needs in older adults.

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Ana Goncalves Costa

PhD student, University of Adelaide
Ana came back to university because she had too many questions on animal behaviour, and not enough answers. She is particularly passionate about helping dogs and humans live together successfully, through education, understanding, and researching the human/canine experience.

In 2019 Ana published her honours research on sales of dogs on gumtree and is currently a PhD candidate at the University of Adelaide. Her current research centers on understanding puppy owners and their experiences, as well as researching the recently discovered effect of the “puppy blues”.

Ana has a background working with dogs who suffer from anxiety disorders and is a graduate of the Delta Institute. She currently lives with a special needs little dog, “Nervous Nina”.

For more information see: https://researchers.adelaide.edu.au/profile/ana.goncalvescosta

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Ana Mantilla

Senior Research Fellow, School of Educational Psychology and Counselling, Monash University
Ana has worked across projects in education and health in urban, regional, and remote locations. Her research focus has been mostly on culture, pedagogy, diversity, and inclusion. She’s has worked in multidisciplinary teams that have co-designed and delivered culturally responsive and evidence-based programs for children, adolescents, families, educations, and institutions, and works closely with industry and government.

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Ana Matran-Fernandez

My latest research focuses on applyting collaborative BCIs to visual search. We have proven that by merging EEG signals from several users we can locate and localise targets within streams of images (both temporally and spatially). This topic relates to several different fields, such as neuropsychology, artificial intelligence and signal processing.

Research interests:
Brain-Computer Interfaces, Collaborative Brain-Computer Interfaces, visual search

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Ana Prados

Senior Research Scientist, University of Maryland, Baltimore County
Senior Research Scientist at the University of Maryland Baltimore County, with 20 years’ experience in research applications of satellite remote sensing. Dr. Prados developed the internationally recognized Applied Remote Sensing Training Program for NASA, enabling stakeholders worldwide to integrate satellite data into environmental management. Unique ability to translate scientific information for diverse audiences, and 15 years’ experience working with local and state government to develop air quality and climate change policies. Her combination of scientific, environmental policy, and communications skills allows her to work effectively with scientists, businesses, and government leaders to integrate environmental data into decision-making. Dr. Prados holds a Ph.D. in Chemistry and a Master’s in Public Policy from the University of Maryland College Park. http://linkedin.com/in/anaprados

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Ana Valdivia

Lecturer in AI, Government & Policy, University of Oxford

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Ana Alonso Curbelo

PhD Candidate, School of Social and Political Sciences, University of Glasgow
Ana Alonso Curbelo's PhD Topic is The Role of the News Media in Perpetuating Electoral Fraud Myths in the UK and US.

Through multiple Quantitative Text Analyses, this project seeks to examine the British and American news media’s role in perpetuating myths about voter and electoral fraud in UK and US elections. The central research questions include whether news coverage is based more on fact or elite rhetoric, the role of tabloids and the partisan press in the UK relative to the US, what policies are linked to fraud (e.g., immigration), and the particular frames used by the media.

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Ana Carolina Garriga

Professor of Political Science, University of Essex
Carolina Garriga is a political economists in the Department of Government at the University of Essex, and Deputy Director of the Essex Summer School in Social Science Data Analysis. Her research interests include international and comparative political economy, and international cooperation. Her current work focuses on central banks' governance, monetary institutions in developing countries, foreign direct investment, and the political economy of conflict. Her research has been published in the Journal of Politics, International Studies Quarterly, the Journal of Peace Research, the Journal of Conflict Resolution, Governance, Regulation & Governance, Economic Modelling, Economic Analysis and Policy, and other outlets.

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Ana Ines Langer

Senior Lecturer in Political Communication, University of Glasgow
I joined the subject of Politics at Glasgow in September 2006 from the London School of Economics (LSE), where I completed my PhD in Political Communication. My research focuses on political communication: how politics is mediated and how this affects the conduct and nature of the democratic process. Most of my work has focused on the UK and Scotland but I have also done comparative work about countries including Argentina, Germany and China.

During the early years of my career, I focused on the personalisation of politics, especially its media dimensions. I still work on the topic but, in the last few years, I have become keenly interested in understanding how the hybrid media environment is affecting ‘classic functions’ of political communication and its impact on democracy. I have recently published work about the Scottish independence referendum campaigns and have work in progress about non-party campaign organisations or ‘satellite’ campaigns.

Most of my current work focuses on analyzing how different types of media shape discourse and especially the policy process. This includes a recent paper about Windrush, published in the International Journal of Press/Politics, and a project (funded by NIHR & MRC) about the role of social media on shaping the Chinese government’s policy response during COVID. I have also started to explore how different platform affordances shape to what extent and how topics are politicised.

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