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Andrea Carson

Lecturer, Media and Politics, School of Social and Political Sciences; Honorary Research Fellow, Centre for Advancing Journalism, University of Melbourne

Dr Andrea Carson completed a PhD on the future of investigative journalism and Australian broadsheet newspapers. She has a Masters in International Politics (UoM) and was a journalist who started her journalism career in newspapers (The Age) before working in radio (ABC 774, RRR), online and television (7.30 Report). She holds a BA in politics and English literature.

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Andrea DeKeseredy

PhD student, Sociology, University of Alberta
Andrea DeKeseredy is a PhD student in the department of sociology at the University of Alberta. She has an MA in sociology from the University of Alberta and a Master of Social Work from West Virginia University. Her research centers on organizational inequality with a focus on gender, work, and family.

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Andrea Doucet

Professor and Canada Research Chair in Gender, Work, and Care, Brock University
Andrea Doucet is a Canada Research Chair in Gender, Work, and Care, Professor in the Department of Sociology and Centre for Gender and Women’s Studies at Brock University and Adjunct Research Professor in Sociology at Carleton University and the University of Victoria. She has published widely on care/work practices and responsibilities, fathering, parental leave policies, feminist and ecological onto-epistemologies, narrative analysis, research ethics, and genealogies of concepts. She is the Project Director and Principal Investigator of the SSHRC Partnership program, Reimagining Care/Work Policies and Co-Coordinator of the International Network of Leave Policies and Research.

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Andrea Fraser

Assistant Professor Faculty of Education, Mount Saint Vincent University
Assistant Professor, Faculty of Education

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Andrea Galizia

Researcher, JD Candidate, Royal Roads University
Andrea Galizia is a JD Candidate at Osgoode Hall Law School. She works as a Senior Editor on the Osgoode Hall Law Journal. Before attending law school, Andrea completed her Master’s degree in political science at the University of Toronto where her work focused on comparative constitutionalism. Andrea is a founding member of the Digital Public Interest Collective, and is the producer of the DPI Collective podcast.

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Andrea Ghiselli

Assistant Professor, School of International Relations and Public Affairs, Fudan University
I am an Assistant Professor at the School of International Relations and Public Affairs (SIRPA) of Fudan University. I am also a Non-Resident Research Fellow with the TOChina Hub and the Head of Research for the TOChina Hub’s ChinaMed Project. I am also a member of the Editorial Team of OrizzonteCina.

With a focus on China and Sino-Middle Eastern relations, my research seeks to explain how a rising power’s foreign and security policy is shaped by its own domestic politics as well as that of other countries.

At SIRPA, the subjects that I teach include foreign policy analysis, Chinese diplomacy, as well as academic publishing.

I am also a reviewer for International Security, International Affairs, International Studies Quarterly, China Quarterly, Asia Policy, Asian Security, Journal of Strategic Studies, Journal of Contemporary China, Cambridge Review of International Affairs, International Politics, The International Spectator, Italian Political Science Review, Armed Forces & Society, and The China Review. I also review book manuscripts for Oxford University Press, Columbia University Press and Australia National University Press.

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Andrea Giusti

Postdoctoral fellow, Swiss Federal Institute of Technology Zurich

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Andrea Gonzalez

Associate Professor, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioural Neurosciences, McMaster University
Andrea Gonzalez, Ph.D., is an Associate Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioural Neurosciences at McMaster University, Canada. She holds a Tier II Canada Research Chair in Family Health and Preventive Interventions and was recently inducted in the Royal Society of Canada as a New College Member. Currently, she is an Editorial Board Member for the journals Archives of Women’s Mental Health, Child Abuse & Neglect and Child Maltreatment and is a member of the Public Health Agency of Canada’s Child Maltreatment Surveillance Working Group, as well as the World Health Organization’s Extending the Benefits Across the Life Course Working Group. Dr. Gonzalez received her PhD (2008) in Psychology and Neuroscience from the University of Toronto and completed her CIHR and Lawson Foundation funded postdoctoral fellowships at the Offord Centre for Child Studies (2012). Her research program focuses on the developmental consequences of early life adversity; the impact of traumatic experience on brain development, behavioral outcomes and health; the intergenerational transmission of risk; and developing and evaluating evidence-based preventive interventions. Her previous training encompasses psychology, neuroscience, and epidemiology with specific emphasis on assessing preventive interventions, maternal and child health, parenting, and family violence.

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Andrea Jalandoni

Senior research fellow, Griffith University
I am a Digital Archaeologist specializing in rock art recording and enhancement using photogrammetry and other remote sensing techniques including lidar and unmanned aerial systems. I have almost 20 years of archaeological experience in Australia, Southeast Asia, and Micronesia working on some of the most famous World Heritage Sites like Kakadu National Park (NT), Niah Cave (Malaysia), and Nan Madol (Pohnpei).

I am a Senior Research Fellow at the Place, Evolution, and Rock Art Heritage Unit at Griffith University currently working on an ARC Special Research Initiative (Art at a crossroads: Aboriginal responses to contact in northern Australia and the Griffith Postdoctoral Fellowship (Lost and Found CHamoru Cultural Heritage: Using lidar to find archaeological sites in the Mariana Islands) among other projects.

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Andrea Kasinski

Associate Professor of Biological Sciences, Purdue University
Greater than 90% of the human genome is transcribed, yet the functional role for most transcripts is unknown. Many of these unknown transcripts fall into a class of RNAs referred to as non-coding RNAs. The general goal of the Kasinski Lab is to determine the molecular contribution of non-coding RNAs (microRNAs, lncRNA, circRNAs) in normal and disease cells, and to capitalize on this knowledge through developing RNA-based therapeutics. The current projects in the Kasinski lab are subdivided into the following:

Project 1: Ligand-mediated delivery of therapeutically relevant small RNAs
Project 2: Endogenous delivery of RNAs through secreted extracellular vesicles (ie. exosomes)
Project 3: High throughput screening for small molecule inhibitors that alter miRNA biogenesis
Project 4: Identification of miRNAs and protein-coding genes mediating drug resistance

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Andrea Kendall-Taylor

Distinguished Practitioner in Grand Strategy, Jackson School of Public Affairs, Yale University
Andrea Kendall-Taylor is a Senior Fellow and director of the Transatlantic Security Program at the Center for a New American Security (CNAS). She works on national security challenges facing the U.S. and Europe, focusing on Russia, threats to democracy, and the state of the transatlantic alliance.

Prior to joining CNAS, she served for eight years as a senior intelligence officer. From 2015 to 2018, she was a deputy national intelligence officer for Russia and Eurasia at the National Intelligence Council (NIC) in the Office of the Director of National Intelligence (DNI). In this role, she led the U.S. intelligence community’s strategic analysis on Russia, represented the NIC in interagency policy meetings, provided analysis to the National Security Council, and briefed the DNI and other senior staff for White House and international meetings. Prior to joining the NIC, Andrea was a senior analyst with the CIA.

Outside of CNAS, Kendall-Taylor has been a CNN national security analyst. Her work has been published in numerous political science and policy journals, including the Journal of Peace Research, Democratization, Journal of Democracy, Foreign Affairs, The Washington Post, The Washington Quarterly, and Foreign Policy. She received her BA in politics from Princeton University and her PhD in political science from the University of California, Los Angeles. She was a Fulbright scholar in Azerbaijan and Kazakhstan, where she conducted dissertation research on oil and autocracy

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Andrea Leschewski

Associate Professor of Applied Economics, South Dakota State University
Dr. Andrea Leschewski is an Associate Professor of Applied Economics at South Dakota State University. She received her Ph.D. in Agricultural, Food, and Resource Economics from Michigan State University and a BA in Economics and Mathematics from Carthage College. Joining South Dakota State University in 2017, Dr. Leschewski teaches undergraduate and master’s level agricultural economics and marketing courses within the Ness School of Management and Economics. Dr. Leschewski’s research program focuses on improving food security and health among vulnerable, low-income populations in the United States. Her recent research evaluates the impact of food and nutrition assistance and nutrition education policies on measures of food hardship and public health.

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Andrea Merchak

My research focuses on the role of T cells in the inflammatory diseases of multiple sclerosis and stress induced depression. I am focused on how they are primed by the microbiota and other exogenous factors via the aryl hydrocarbon receptor with hopes of garnering a better understanding of how certain individuals may be more susceptible to these disorders.

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Andrea Pelligrini

Lecturer, Sustainable Mobility, University of Sydney
I joined the Institute of Transport and Logistics Studies as the Neil Smith Lecturer in Sustainable Mobility and Accessibility in March 2023. My research interests consist of a) evaluating the impact of government policy reforms on the decision of purchasing an electric car, b) assessing consumers’ preferences towards the adoption of electric vehicle chargers at home, c) exploring what strategies need to be implemented to make buildings ready for electric vehicles, and d) identifying how government, businesses and academia can effectively cooperate to decarbonise the transportation sector.

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Andrea Pisauro

Lecturer, University of Plymouth
I am a lecturer in Psychology at the University of Plymouth. I am interested in how people make decisions with a particular focus on the neural basis and the computational principles underlying them. My current work involves understanding the role of social context in shaping behaviour. I am also interested in history and I have collaborated with the Matteotti Foundation to study documents brought by Gaetano Salvemini to LSE on the Matteotti murder. In the future he would like to combine my expertise in the psychology of decision making and interest in history to look at how collective memory of historical events impact on individual
decisions.

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Andrea Sharam

Senior Lecturer, School of Property, Construction and Project Management, RMIT University
Andrea has published in the fields of household consumption, homelessness and housing. Her focus has been on social and affordable housing, alternative housing development models and market-based apartment development. In 2022 she lead the development of the award winning 'Asset Managment For Social Housing', the first specialist manual for social housing providers.

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Andrea Stanton

Associate Professor of Islamic Studies & Faculty Affiliate, Center for Middle East Studies, University of Denver
Middle East historian with a focus on broadcast media and national identity. Islamic studies professor with a focus on contemporary concerns including the use of emoticons on Salafi websites (and what they can tell us about Sunni authority), the hajj in the era of broadcast media, and the evolving use of anti-Islam rhetoric in the United States.

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Andrea Turner

Research Director, Institute for Sustainable Futures, University of Technology Sydney
Andrea is a chartered civil engineer with a postgraduate degree in environmental engineering from Imperial College, London. She has over 20 years’ engineering and research experience in water, wastewater, stormwater and environmental assessment, having worked in the UK, Hong Kong and Australia.
Since joining the Institute in 2001, Andrea has managed and been the key researcher on a wide range of projects involving the application of integrated resource planning (IRP)/least cost planning (LCP)—an internationally recognised best practice approach to water planning and management. She has been involved in all stages of IRP: strategic long-term and drought response planning; survey design and analysis; detailed demand forecasting; efficiency option design, analysis and costing; development of pilot studies; implementation/budget plans; and evaluation of savings from implemented efficiency programs.
Andrea has worked with water service providers in most major cities (Canberra, Sydney, Brisbane, Melbourne, Adelaide and Perth) and many regional centres (Ballarat, Geelong, Wagga Wagga and Alice Springs). She has conducted IRP projects at both an urban and regional scale, investigating demand forecasts and efficiency options for urban, industrial and agricultural sectors in Australia and overseas. She has also worked with the IWA, EU SWITCH, WSAA and NWC to develop guides, training, models and tools to aid the water industry both nationally and internationally. Andrea has presented the findings of her research and provided workshops on end use analysis, demand management and IRP nationally and internationally.
Andrea has also been involved in research associated with smart meters, energy efficiency, distributed systems and water recycling. Andrea has recently led two projects on evaluation: an energy efficiency program in Queensland implemented in 400,000 houses, and a water efficiency program in Newcastle conducted on 4 residential programs and 50 schools using smart metering for leakage management.

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Andrea Wagner

Assistant Professor, Political Science, MacEwan University
Dr. Andrea Wagner is a Jean Monnet Chair [1] and Assistant Professor of Political Science at MacEwan University. She obtained her Ph.D. in Political Science and Political Economy from Carleton University in 2016. Her current research focuses on populist and anti-immigrant attitudes in the European Union and North America. Her research so far has been published in highly ranked political science journals such as Comparative European Politics and Political Studies.

Dr. Andrea Wagner’s recent publications:

Wagner, A., Pietrasik, E., & Kroqi, D. (2021) ”The Rise and Challenge of Populism”, in Abelson and Brooks Transatlantic Relations: Challenge and Resilience, Routledge Publishing.

Wagner, A., Marin, J., Bouwer, R., & Kroqi, D. (2020) ”Media(ted) frame analysis of the Spanish- Catalan political crisis”, in Byrne S., El Procés: Identity and Nation in 21st Century Catalonia, Cambridge Scholars Publishing.

Hurrelmann A, and Wagner A. (2020) "Did the Eurozone Crisis Undermine the European Union’s Legitimacy? An analysis of newspaper reporting 2009-2014 ” Comparative European Politics.

Wagner A, Marin J, and Kroqi D (2019) “The Catalan struggle for independence and the role of the European Union”, Regional Science Policy and Practice, Volume 11, Issue 5.

Dr. Wagner’s profile at MacEwan University:

https://www.macewan.ca/academics/academic-departments/anthropology-economics-political-science/our-people/political-science/profile/?profileid=wagnera27

[1] Here is an excerpt from European Commission’s website on the Jean Monnet Chair grant: “Jean Monnet Chairs are designed to: (1) deepen teaching in EU studies embodied in the official curriculum of a higher education institution and (2) provide in-depth teaching on EU matters in areas increasingly in demand in the labour market. Jean Monnet Chairs are also encouraged to provide open educational resources and involve open education activities in their work to increase the flexibility and accessibility of learning.” Erasmus: https://erasmus-plus.ec.europa.eu/opportunities/opportunities-for-organisations/jean-monnet-actions/jean-monnet-chairs

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Andrea Walton

Social Scientist, CSIRO
Andrea is a social scientist with CSIRO Land and Water. Her recent work includes social science research into community responses to coal seam gas development, investigating community resilience and wellbeing, and community expectations and aspirations in communities of the Surat Basin.

Her other research experience at CSIRO includes projects that have investigated social licence to operate in the waste sector, community acceptance of urban water policy initiatives, alternative water supply options, and behaviour change programs. Andrea’s doctoral research was in the field of pro-environmental behaviour in water and electricity.

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Andrea Wigfield

Professor Applied Social and Policy Research; Director, Centre for Loneliness Studies, Sheffield Hallam University
Andrea is a leading researcher on loneliness and social isolation, specialising in the wider social determinants and implications through research, programme evaluation, and evidence based policy and practice.

The key principles which guide her work are academic rigor and evidence based research which is policy driven and leads to impact and change. Many aspects of her research focus on co-production involving all key partners in the research process, including ‘experts by experience’.

As Director of the Policy Evaluation Group (2002-11), Deputy and then Co-Director of CIRCLE (2011–2016,) Director of Care-Connect (2014-2017) and currently Director of Centre for Loneliness Studies (2017+) she has spearheaded interdisciplinary research collaboration and established strong networks in both academia and with external stakeholders in the public, private and voluntary sectors. Andrea has been awarded research funding of almost £3 million and has published over 50 books, chapters, articles, and reports, and worked on approximately 90 externally funded research projects.

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Andrea Zappalaglio

Lecturer in Intellectual Property Law, University of Sheffield
Andrea is an academic researcher and teacher specialised in Intellectual Property Law.

Before joining the School of Law of the University of Sheffield, he worked as Senior Research Fellow at Max Planck Institute for Innovation and Competition (Munich, Germany) where he led the research team on the Law of Geographical Indications. He also worked as 'Adjunct Professor in Intellectual Property, Innovation and Sustainable Development' at the University of Milan.

He advises private and public stakeholders on matters related to Geographical Indications, including the European Commission.

His scientific outputs are award-winning and regularly published in top IP Law Journals. In 2022, his book 'The Transformation of EU Geographical Indications Law' (Routledge 2021) was elected 'Best Trade Mark Law Book 2021' by the readers of the top IP information website 'IP Kat'.

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Andrea Barnabas Pembe

Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Muhimbili University of Health and Allied Sciences
Andrea B Pembe is a Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology of Muhimbili University of Health and Allied Sciences and a consultant Obstetrician and Gynaecologist practising at Muhimbili National Hospital in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania. He teaches undergraduate and Postgraduate students. He has supervised and mentored more than 30 Master students and 5 PhD student. Andrea have considerable experience in research with a number of publications related to maternal and newborn care, health systems, reproductive health, quality of health care and implementation science. He participated in development of maternal and newborn policies and guidelines under the Ministry of Health and other developmental partners. Andrea is collaborating with local institutions including IHI, NIMR, GIZ. Internationally he is collaborating with Uppsalla University and Karolinska Institute in Sweden, Harvard, George Masson and George Washington universities in US, Bergen and NTNU in Norway, and university of Birmingham in the UK.

Contact: [email protected]

Selcted publications: Alwy Al-Beity F, Pembe AB, Kwezi HA, Massawe SN, Hanson C, Baker U. “We do what we can do to save a woman” health workers’ perceptions of health facility readiness for management of postpartum haemorrhage. Glob Health Action. 2020;13(1):1707403. doi: 10.1080/16549716.2019.1707403.
Pembe AB, Hirose A, Alwy Al-beity F, Atuhairwe S, Morris JL, Kaharuza F, Marrone G, Hanson C. Rethinking the definition of maternal near‐miss in low‐income countries using data from 104 health facilities in Tanzania and Uganda. IJGO; 2019. doi/pdf/10.1002/ijgo.12976.
Pembe AB, Sunguya BF, Mushi S, Leshabari S, Kiwango G, Masaki C, Mlunde LB. Essential medicine and equipment for emergency obstetric and neonatal care in Zanzibar: Situation at a glance. GJMR-(E) 2019;19(4)
Pembe AB, Mbekenga CK, Olsson P, Darj E. Why women do not adhere to advice on maternal referral in rural Tanzania? Narratives of women and their family members. Global Health Action. 10:1, 1364888, DOI: 10.1080/16549716.2017.1364888

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Andrea Gallo Rosso

Postdoctoral Fellow of Physics, Stockholm University
I am a researcher in astroparticle physics at Stockholm University. I did a PhD in the field of neutrinos in supernova explosions. Since then, I have moved my scientific interest to axions. I am currently contributing to the ALPHA experiment.

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Andrea Guiden Pittman

Professor of education, American University
Andrea Guiden Pittman is a professor in the School of Education at American University where she teaches courses on social justice, urban education, and the role of schools in society. Her research considers how race, class, and gender affect education policymaking and school reform efforts.

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Andrea J. Glenn

Postdoctoral research fellow, Department of Nutrition, Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, Harvard University
Dr. Andrea Glenn is a CIHR-funded Postdoctoral Research Fellow and Registered Dietitian at the Department of Nutrition at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health and the Department of Nutritional Sciences at the University of Toronto. She received her M.Sc. and Ph.D. in Nutritional Sciences from the University of Toronto. Her research interests include the role of plant-based dietary patterns on cardiometabolic disease risk, including cardiovascular disease and type 2 diabetes. She is currently working on the role of the cholesterol-lowering portfolio diet in preventing cardiometabolic diseases, incorporating traditional epidemiological analyses, clinical trial data, and metabolomics, as well as a web-based app for the diet. Other research areas include carbohydrate quality and plant protein. Dr. Glenn also has a variety of experience in coordinating clinical trials, developing knowledge translation tools for patients with cardiometabolic disease, mentoring students, and teaching (including undergraduate, graduate, and adult learners).

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Andrea l. DiGiorgio

Lecturer and Post Doctoral Researcher in Biological Anthropology, Princeton University
My research occurs in the spaces where humans and non-human primates interact. This includes applying wild field research to captive animals, investigating the impacts of anthropogenic changes to wild primates, and examining how social media can be inadvertently harmful to wildlife.

I earned my PhD from Boston University in 2019, where I studied Biological Anthropology. My dissertation research, conducted at the Gunung Palung National Park on Borneo, applied newer foraging theories to wild orangutan dietary data to better understand what types of food resources we should focus on for conservation habitats, and to feed captive zoo and rescue orangutans. Since that time, I have worked with several orangutan rescue and rehabilitation centers, including the Orangutan Veterinary Advisory Group, and also with the Philadelphia Zoo.

I am currently a lecturer at Princeton University in the Princeton Writing Program and the Department of Anthropology. I also work as a post-doctoral researcher with Dr. Erin Vogel examining the impacts of low food availability and near-annual fires on the health and diet of wild Bornean orangutans in a fire-prone peat swamp habitat.

In addition, I am starting a nutritional ecology program at the Tsaobis Baboon Project in Tsaobis, Namibia. This project will investigate the impacts of climate change on diet, and the costs of motherhood on these highly social monkeys.

My other work examines how well-meaning social media posts by researchers, rescue and rehab organizations, and veterinarians can be harmful to wildlife conservation. In this project, we have found that humans touching or interaction with primates, or featuring babies in YouTube videos leads to negative conservation comments such as endorsing orangutans as pets or blaming the local people for their endangerment. Our most recent publication finds that when we take pictures of ourselves handling or near our study subjects, despite adding the recommended captions explaining that we are trained researchers with proper permits, the public still is interested in owning wild primates as pets, or seeking out (often illegal) opportunities to interact with these animals themselves.

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Andrea Natalie Natsky

Andrea is an early career researcher for the Brain and Mind Centre at the University of Sydney. Her research interests are in the area of health economics and economic evaluation, focussing on supporting effective policymaking to develop healthier, wealthier and more equitable communities. Her current research involves co-developing decision-support tools using systems modelling and simulation to guide investments in sustained, coordinated and digitally enhanced youth mental health care. The aim is to help investment in best-value policies and models of care.

Her previous research concentrates on investigating cost-effective strategies for the management of sleep health in primary care settings as part of her PhD in collaboration with the National Centre for Sleep Health Services Research (NHMRC Centres of Research Excellence) team at the Adelaide Institute for Sleep Health and economic evaluation analysis of Nerve Transfer Surgery in Tetraplegia for the Transport Accident Commission (VIC, AU).

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Andreana Prichard

Associate Professor of Honors and African History, University of Oklahoma
I am the Wick Cary Associate Professor of Honors and African History in the Honors College at the University of Oklahoma. My research focuses on the intersections of gender, politics, and religion in East Africa. I am currently working on a project about the history of evangelical development initiatives in Kenya.

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Andreas Bauer

Postdoctoral Researcher in the Human Development and Violence Research Centre, Federal University of Pelotas
Andreas holds a bachelor’s degree in Psychology from the University of Vienna (Austria) and a master’s degree in Psychiatric Research from King’s College London (UK). He completed his PhD in Psychology at the University of Bath (UK) examining the relationship between childhood trauma and antisocial behaviour, using data from Brazil, South Korea, and the UK. As a postdoctoral researcher in the Human Development and Violence Research Centre (DOVE) in Brazil, he continues to investigate the effects of childhood adversities on mental health outcomes in young pepole. Andreas is particularly interested in examining these associations using longitudinal data analysis, structural equation modelling, and systematic reviews.

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Andreas Helwig

Associate Professor, Electro-Mechanical Engineering, University of Southern Queensland
I am an engineering academic specialising in electrical machines, drives, carbon and energy storage, based an an industry professional engineering career of 26 years, and 15 years as an independent electrical engineering consultancy.

I'm affiliated with the University of Southern Queensland as an A.Prof. Electro-Mechanical Engineering and engineering Postgraduate Program Director. I'm a member of Centre for Future Materials research group. I am a volunteer C.O.O. for the Toowoomba regional based aid and development program Project Madagascar and a CSIRO Stem Educator.

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Andreas Lechner

Associate Professor, Graz University of Technology
Andreas Lechner is Associate Professor of Design and Building Typology at TU Graz and a practicing architect. His teaching, writing, and research activities form an integral part of his engagement with architecture. He was a visiting researcher at the Università Iuav di Venezia and the Royal Danish Academy of Fine Arts in Copenhagen and held various lectures and visiting professorships internationally. His habilitation thesis was published as awards winning ‘Design Thinking - Blueprint for an Architecture of Typology’ (Park Books 2021) and presents a contemporary typological position that is open and undogmatic.

Andreas Lechner studied architecture at Graz University of Technology and after formative study stays in Los Angeles, trained as an architect living and working in Berlin, Tokyo and Vienna. After obtaining a doctorate in 2009, he was assistant professor and is since 2017 an associate professor for design and typology at the TU Graz faculty of architecture. From 2022 to 2023 Andreas is a visiting scholar at the Politecnico di Milano.

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Andreas Zametzer

PhD Candidate at Timescales of Mineral Systems Group, Curtin University
I hold Bachelor's and Master's degrees in Geosciences with main emphasis in geology from German universities. I'm currently enrolled in the PhD program in applied geology at Curtin University in Perth, Western Australia. My research aims to decipher the geological history of Earth's oldest continents with implication for ore deposit exploration.

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Andrée-Ann Baril

Professeure-chercheure adjointe au Département de médecine, Université de Montréal
2013-2018: Doctorat en sciences biomédicales à l'Université de Montréal et au Centre d'études avancées en médecine du sommeil
2018-2021: Post-doctorat à la Boston University et à la Framingham Heart Study en neurologie et épidémiologie
2021-2023: Post-doctorat à l'Université McGill et à l'Institut universitaire de recherche en santé mentale Douglas
2023: Professeure-chercheure adjointe à l'Université de Montréal et au Centre d'études avancées en médecine du sommeil du Centre de recherche du CIUSSS-NIM (site Hôpital du Sacré-Coeur de Montréal)

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Andreea Gruev-Vintila

Maîtresse de conférences HDR en psychologie sociale, Université Paris Nanterre – Université Paris Lumières
Andreea GRUEV-VINTILA est maîtresse de conférences HDR en psychologie sociale à l'Université Paris Nanterre UFR Sciences sociales et administration-LAPPS, autrice du livre "Le contrôle coercitif : au coeur de la violence conjugale" (Dunod, 2023). Elle s'intéresse aux processus psychosociaux, l'impact et l'incrimination de la violence et du contrôle coercitif. Ses travaux contribuent aux politiques publiques et pénales sur la violence conjugale/intrafamiliale. Elle a coordonné le projet ANR XTREAMIS et assuré la coordination France de plusieurs projets européens.

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