Doctorant en sociologie, Aix-Marseille Université (AMU)
Antoine Dain est doctorant en sociologie à Aix-Marseille Université, rattaché au Laboratoire d'Économie et Sociologie du Travail (LEST-CNRS UMR 7317). Il enseigne également depuis 2021 en tant qu'ATER à l'Université Paris Cité.
Ses recherches portent sur les reconversions professionnelles vers l'artisanat et interrogent les questions de mobilité sociale et de rapport au travail.
Économiste-modélisateur, Agence française de développement (AFD)
Économiste associé au Centre d’économie de l’université de Paris Nord (CEPN), Antoine Godin a obtenu un diplôme d’ingénieur en mathématiques appliquée de l’Université catholique de Louvain (Belgique) et un doctorat en sciences économiques de l’université de Pavie (Italie).
Spécialiste de la modélisation macroéconomique et des approches stock-flux cohérentes (SFC), il a étudié les dynamiques d’innovations, les instabilités financières et les politiques d’emploi garanti. Il travaille actuellement sur le développement du projet de modélisation macroéconomique GEMMES (General Monetary and Multisectoral Macrodynamics for the Ecological Shift) au sein de l’Agence française de développement.
Associate Professor Antoine Hermens is the Head of the Management Discipline Group at the UTS Business School. His career at UTS demonstrates his commitment to innovation, focus on high quality education and outcomes. Antoine was awarded a UTS Teaching and Leaning citation in 2010. Antoine proactively engages in building strong institutional relations with business and stakeholders’ communities in line with the mission of the University.
Antoine has significant senior management experience both in academe and industry and is a key member of various industry and academic networks. Antoine has extensive experience as advisor, researcher and consultant; his focus is on strategic analyses, dynamic capabilities and business modelling. Antoine regularly consults and advises to international and national organisations on turnaround strategies, restructuring, strategy planning, alliance formation, mergers and acquisitions and demergers.
As an academic researcher his particular interests are in shaping strategies, strategic alliances, and additive manufacturing / digital technologies. As an international visiting professor Antoine presents courses and regularly interacts with academics and administrators in New York, Ottawa, Paris, Toulouse, Reims, and Hong Kong from leading AACSB accredited business schools and consequently he also has considerable understanding of international policy and best practice in business education.
PhD student, Department of Geography, Planning and Environment, Concordia University
I work in paleoclimatology in Eastern Canada, specifically on reconstructing paleo-storm in the Maritimes region.
Doctorant en droit de l'Union européenne, Université de Strasbourg
Anton is Principal and Vice Chancellor, University of Glasgow. He was educated at The High School of Glasgow and the University of Glasgow, where he graduated M.A. (Hons) in Political Economy (1984) and took a Ph.D. in Economics (1989). He was a Lecturer and Senior Lecturer at the University of Glasgow from 1984 to 1992, and Daniel Jack Professor of Political Economy from 1992 until 2007. He was Dean of the Faculty of Social Sciences, 2000 to 2004, and Vice-Principal (Strategy, Budgeting and Advancement) from 2004 until 2007. After two years as Principal and Vice-Chancellor of Heriot Watt University, he returned to University of Glasgow to take up his present post in 2009.
Professor Muscatelli has been a consultant to the World Bank and the European Commission, and was a member of the Panel of Economic Advisers of the Secretary of State for Scotland from 1998 to 2000. Since 2007, he has been an adviser to the House of Commons Treasury Select Committee on monetary policy, and in 2008 he was appointed to chair an independent expert group for the Calman Commission on Devolution, set up by the Scottish Parliament and led by the Chancellor of the University of Glasgow, Sir Kenneth Calman.
He chaired the Research and Commercialisation Committee of Universities Scotland in 2007-08 and from 2008 to 2010 was Convener of Universities Scotland and Vice-President of Universities UK. He was appointed a Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh in 2001, and of the CESifo Economics Research Institute in Munich in 1999 In 2009 he was appointed Knight Commander (Commendatore) of the Republic of Italy for services to Economics and Higher Education. In 2012 he was awarded an honorary doctorate (Ll.D) from McGill University, Montreal, Canada. In April 2012 he was appointed to the Board of the Scottish Funding Council (SFC) which provides funding and oversight of all of Scotland's Colleges and Universities. From 2014 he is Honorary President of the David Hume Institute, succeeding Lord Steel. He has held visiting appointments in many universities, including in 2014, Guest Professor of Nankai University, Tianjin, China.
Professor of Developmental Linguistics, The University of Edinburgh
Antonella Sorace is Professor of Developmental Linguistics at the University of Edinburgh. She is internationally known for her interdisciplinary research on bilingualism across the lifespan, and for her commitment to building bridges between research and society. She is the founding director of the non-profit organisation Bilingualism Matters, which currently has more than 30 branches in four different continents.
Professor of Addiction Research, University of Auckland
Antonia’s academic background is in health psychology and her research has focused on the social and embodied contexts of behaviours related to health and wellbeing. She has been particularly interested in identities, power and addressing inequities across different social groups. Antonia’s work has explored drinking cultures and alcohol consumption at different life stages (including youth, young adult and midlife drinkers), leading to a focus on digital alcohol marketing.
Associate Professor in Cognitive Psychology/ Psychobiology, Sheffield Hallam University
I have extensive teaching experience and have lead on various Departmental and College roles at SHU. Over the last five years, my research has been concerned with understanding emotional processes and how these affect decision-making and mental health in clinical and non-clinical populations. My expertise lies in understanding the interplay between emotion and cognition by utilizing novel methodological tools to inform relevant mental health promotion interventions. My research involves three main strands: Mental Health; Aging; and Risk-Taking Behaviours. I supervise numerous post graduate dissertations and I am the Director of Studies for two funded PhD students and I am a member of the supervision team for several self-funded students. I am the module leader for the elective Level 6 module "Social and Affective Neuroscience" and I teach in the MSc in Clinical/Cognitive Neuroscience.
Professor and group leader, Instituto de Ciencias Fotónicas (ICFO)
Assistant Professor of Higher and Postsecondary Education, Arizona State University
Antonio Duran (he/him/él) is an assistant professor of higher and postsecondary education in the Mary Lou Fulton Teachers College. His research broadly examines how historical and contemporary legacies of oppression influence college student development, experiences, and success. Connected to this central thread, he is also interested in how scholar-practitioners use the above knowledge in their practice. He primarily uses critical frameworks (e.g., intersectionality, queer of color critique, quare theory, jotería studies) to complicate the field’s understanding of racism, heterosexism, trans oppression, and other forms of marginalization on college campuses.
Dr Antonio Malfense Fierro completed his PhD at Edinburgh University Business School in 2012 and joined Hull University Business School in May 2013. In May 2010 he was selected as one of the 100 global ‘Young Leaders of Tomorrow’ for the St Gallen Symposium in St Gallen, Switzerland. During 2010-2011 he was the first ‘Chazen Visiting Scholar’ at the Lang Entrepreneurship Center at Columbia University Business School, in the city of New York. He has also more recently (2013) been a visiting researcher at Makerere University Business School in Uganda, investigating large scale successful portfolio entrepreneurs in addition to work with the STEP family business consortium. In 2014 he was invited to the London School of Economics (LSE) Africa summit as an academic advisory panel member.
During his PhD Antonio worked for a year with Edinburgh Universities Student business Incubator. He has also conducted consultancy projects in Southern Africa and has worked at a prominent New York, Venture Capital Fund. Antonio was an accomplished amateur water polo player before injury put an end to his playing career in 2011/2012. He is a qualified water polo coach and represented the Scottish Universities Team (national selection) as a player for three seasons (2006, 2008, 2009), receiving a half blue and colours for this and other achievements, from the Edinburgh University Sports Union. He is a keen golfer, angler and a live sports enthusiast
Dr Malfense Fierro is particularly interested in the role of large scale (or portfolio entrepreneurship) in economic development in Africa and elsewhere. This underlines a broad interest in African business and entrepreneurship which he teaches at undergraduate and postgraduate level. More specifically, he is fascinated by the relationship between risk and entrepreneurship and how risk is managed over time by entrepreneurs in different environments.
Antonio is currently assessing existing measures of ‘entrepreneurial environments’ and their practical applicability and relevance to entrepreneurs and policy-makers. He is also investigating the role of portfolio entrepreneurship in African economic growth and development. Other interests, include the growth processes of entrepreneurial business groups in rapidly, developing and growing markets and other interests in family business and venture capital.
His interests and capabilities also extend to undertaking business opportunity assessments and information gathering that is focused on different industries and markets within African countries, or in environments where the gathering or accessing such information is severely challenging.
Associate professor, Law School at PUC-Rio University & Marie Curie Fellow at IRIS/EHESS Paris & MSCA Fellow at the Columbia Center for Contemporary Critical Thought (CCCCT) w/ the HuDig19 Project, Université Paris Nanterre – Université Paris Lumières
Associate Professor at the Law School of the Pontifical Catholic University of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
Marie Curie Fellow at EHESS/IRIS (2021-23
Visiting Professor at the University Paris Nanterre / CREDOF (Centre de Recherches et d'Etudes sur les Droits Fondamentaux)
Antonio is trained as a political scientist (Sciences-Po) and has received a Ph.D in Law (Carlos III University of Madrid)
His scholarship explores the politics of Human Dignity, the History of Human Rights, and Ethics of New Technologies.
Assistant Professor of Civil, Construction and Environmental Engineering, Iowa State University
Dr. Antonio Arenas serves as an assistant professor at Iowa State University (ISU) in the Department of Civil, Construction, and Environmental Engineering. He has participated in a variety of research projects with an emphasis on the application and development of computational models and data analyses to understand and simulate surface-subsurface hydrologic interactions, the long-term effects of land-use changes on watershed hydrology and water quality, fish migratory behavior, spillway hydrodynamics, and total dissolved gas and temperature dynamics at hydropower reservoirs and tailraces. His current research focuses on developing and using fully coupled surface-subsurface watershed models to evaluate flood mitigation strategies and study the fate and transport of nutrients. Before joining ISU, Dr. Arenas worked as an associate research engineer at IIHR Hydroscience & Engineering at the University of Iowa (UI). He has a Ph.D. from UI, received a master’s degree from Universität Stuttgart (University of Stuttgart), and holds a bachelor’s degree from La Escuela Colombiana de Ingenieria.
Principal Health Risk Advisor – Chemicals, EPA Victoria, and PhD Candidate, School of Pharmacy and Medical Sciences, University of South Australia
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Senior Lecturer in Philosophy and Ethics, University of Tasmania
Anya is Senior Lecturer in Philosophy and Ethics in the School of Humanities, University of Tasmania. Anya’s research interests are wide-ranging. She investigates the intersections of phenomenology with philosophy of mind, ethics, the philosophy of perception, aesthetics, the philosophy of psychiatry, embodied and social cognition, enactivism and Buddhist Philosophy.
She has published in ethics, aesthetics, philosophy of psychiatry, feminism, social cognition, philosophy of psychology, philosophy of perception, ontology and animal ethics.
For my publications - please see my UTAS profile
Senior Lecturer in Discipline of International and Public Affairs, Columbia University
Dr. Anya Schiffrin is the director of the Technology, Media, and Communications at Columbia University’s School of International and Public Affairs and a lecturer who teaches on global media, innovation and human rights. She writes on journalism and development, investigative reporting in the global south and has published extensively over the last decade on the media in Africa. More recently she has become focused on solutions to the problem of online disinformation, earning her PHD on the topic from the University of Navarra. She is the editor of Global Muckraking: 100 Years of Investigative Reporting from Around the World (New Press, 2014) and African Muckraking: 75 years of Investigative journalism from Africa (Jakana 2017). She is the editor of Media Capture: How Money, Digital Platforms and Governments Control the News (Columbia University Press 2021)
PhD Candidate (Exercise Physiology), University of Lagos
Patient focused and responsible Physiotherapist and researcher with 20+ years of experience in epidemiology studies and examining patients rehabilitation needs, developing therapy plans and goals across home healthcare, in-patient and out-patient health facilities. Distinguished client-facing skills and experience working closely with healthcare professionals and researchers to assess and treat complex conditions. At Ageless Physical Rehabilitation Center, spearheaded and maintained Lagos State, Nigeria accreditation. Lead researcher at Center for Research, Education and Development in physical Rehabilitation.
Leads the research team of SUNRISE STUDY Nigeria in the first international cross-sectional study that aims to determine the proportion of 3- and 4- year-old children who meet the WHO Global Physical Activity Guidelines in the Early Years and how they differ by gender, urban/rural location and/or socioeconomic status, executive functions, motor skills and adiposity as potential correlates of 24-hour movement behaviors.
Professor of Physics, Clemson University
Apparao Rao is currently the R. A. Bowen Professor of Physics and a former Associate Dean for Discovery in the College of Science. He is a Fellow of four prestigious societies: the American Physical Society and American Association for the Advancement of Science, National Academy of Inventors, and the Materials Research Society. He received his PhD in physics from University of Kentucky in 1989 and subsequently served as a post-doctoral research associate at MIT until 1991. Later, he joined University of Kentucky as a research assistant professor before coming to Clemson in 2000. His laboratory is dedicated to understanding the atomic, magnetic, electrical, optical, and biophysical/biochemical properties of micro- and nano-structured materials. Rao’s research interests include the characterization and applications of carbon nanotubes, semiconducting nanobelts, nanowires and thermoelectric materials. His group's strength lies in the ability to synthesize several nano-structured materials (using various growth techniques such as electrical arc, chemical vapor deposition and pulsed laser vaporization) and explore the fundamental physics in nanostructured systems (using a wide range of characterization techniques such as Raman scattering, infrared, UV-visible, fluorescence, non-linear optical spectroscopy, harmonic detection of resonance method, atomic force microscopy, electron microscopy and electrical transport measurements). Recently, his team has been developing energy harnessing and energy storage technologies, and he has served as the principle investigator on grants funded by NSF, NASA, SC EPSCoR and industry.
PhD Candidate in Couple and Family Therapy, Adler University
After completing a Bachelor of Science degree in Psychology at the University of Ottawa, April Ilkmen received a Master of Arts in Couple and Family Therapy from Adler University. She is an Associate Licensed in Marriage and Family Therapist in Illinois, and is currently enrolled in Adler’s renowned Ph.D. program in Couple and Family Therapy. April grew up in Turkey, has lived in Canada, and now resides in the U.S. She speaks English, Turkish and French.
Full Professor in the Department of Biological Sciences, University of Eswatini
Ara Monadjem is Full Professor in the Department of Biological Sciences at the University of Eswatini, Eswatini, where he has been lecturing in zoology since 1993, and a fellow of the Mammal Research Institute in the Department of Zoology & Entomology at the University of Pretoria, South Africa. Raised in Eswatini, his research has taken him across much of Africa, and has included ground-breaking expeditions to largely undescribed regions in countries such as Liberia and Mozambique. His academic interests centre upon ecology and conservation, with a special focus on small mammals. He has published over 160 scientific articles, and among his eight books is the landmark Bats of Southern and Central Africa, also published by WUP. In his spare time, Ara enjoys bird watching and cycling.
Phd Student in Communication, Universidad de Huelva
Arantxa Vizcaíno-Verdú is Predoctoral Fellow (FPU) at the University of Huelva (Spain), Communication PhD Candidate, and researcher in transmedia storytelling, fandom and pop culture on social media. M.A. in Communication and Audiovisual Education (UHU), Bachelor Degree in Advertising and Public Relations (UA), and Certificate of Higher Education in Plastic Arts and Design – Illustration (Massana School of Barcelona). Professor on Advanced Research Methods in Social Sciences (UHU/UNIA, Spain), and Key Regional Leader of the 'TikTok Cultures Research Network'. She is Researcher of the Influencer Ethnography Research Lab (IERLab), the Research Group ‘Agora’ (Andalusian Research Plan: HUM-648), the media literacy research network 'Alfamed', and the Comunicar Group.
Senior Lecturer in Global Health, University of Aberdeen
Research Areas: Health Inequalities (with a special focus on protected characteristics), Nutritional Transition & Noncommunicable Diseases, Non-monetary Indicators of Poverty & Health in Later Life, Quantitative Research Methods and Historical Perspective
Senior Lecturer, School of IT and Electrical Engineering, The University of Queensland
Dr Archie Chapman is a Senior Lecturer in Computer Science in the School of IT and Electrical Engineering.
Archie develops and applies principled artificial intelligence, game theory, optimisation and machine learning methods to solve large-scale and dynamic allocation, scheduling and queuing problems. His recent research has focused on applications of these techniques to problems in future power systems, such as integrating large amounts of renewable power generation and using batteries and flexible loads to provide power network and system services, while making best use of legacy network and generation infrastructure.
Prior to joining UQ, Archie was Research Fellow in Smart Grids at the University of Sydney (2011-2019), and a postdoc fellow at the University of Southampton (2009-2010), where he completed his PhD.
At the Hintzelab we are researching the evolution of natural and artificial intelligence. We use computational modeling to understand what environments and evolutionary pressures give rise to intelligence, and how cognitive mechanisms evolved. At the same time we want to bring about Artificial Intelligence by the means of evolution. The idea is that conventional approaches in software design will ultimately be limited to our understanding of the human brain, and we simply don’t want to wait until cognitive- and neuro-science figured “it” out, but instead use the one process that already made cognitive entities: evolution!
Lecturer in Media Studies, University of Notre Dame Australia
I received a PhD from the English department of the University of Sydney for my thesis, Action! America: The Impulse to Action in American Literature and Film.
Lecturer in Climate Variability and Change, Monash University
Ariaan is a lecturer in the School of Earth, Atmosphere and Environment at Monash University. She is interested in understanding coupled ocean-atmosphere-sea ice interactions across the Southern Hemisphere, with a particular focus on Antarctic and Southern Ocean climate variability and change. Her recent work includes investigating drivers of the current low sea ice around Antarctica and examining the sensitivity of climate responses to different Antarctic meltwater projections.
Ariaan previously held post-doctoral research positions in the ARC Specical Research Initiative Securing Antarctica's Environmental Future, and in the ARC Centre of Excellence for Climate Extremes. Ariaan submitted her PhD in 2018, undertaken at UNSW and CSIRO, where she investigated drivers of recent Antarctic sea ice and surface temperature trends in both observations and climate models. Prior to this, Ariaan worked at CSIRO, and completed her MSc at McGill University, where her research focussed on understanding drivers of precipitation changes across the Southern Ocean and Australia, and heat waves across Australia.
Research Associate in Energy Systems Modelling, Imperial College London
Ariane Millot is a Research Associate at Imperial College London. Her research focuses on energy system modelling and the analysis of the economic and social impacts of the energy transition. She is supporting the Climate Compatible Growth (CCG) programme, which aims to help low and middle-income countries achieve low-carbon development pathways while meeting their sustainable development goals. She has a PhD in energy modelling from Mines Paris – PSL, where she developed scenarios for the French energy transition using a bottom-up optimization model (TIMES). She also has experience working at the International Energy Agency on the buildings sector for the World Energy Outlook, where she contributed to several reports including the special Net Zero report.
Reader in Linguistics and Multimodality, Loughborough University
Arianna Maiorani joined Loughborough University in 2008. Born in Rome, Italy, she holds an MA in Modern Languages and Literatures from the University of Rome “La Sapienza” and a PhD in Cultural Sciences from the International School of High Studies of the San Carlo Foundation in Modena, Italy.
Before joining Loughborough University, she taught English Language, Linguistics, Multimodality and Translation at the University of Bologna “Alma Mater Studiorum” and the University of Rome “La Sapienza” for many years.
She is also an ex professional ballet dancer, teacher and choreographer and holds a diploma from the Ballet School of the Opera Theatre of Rome. In 2014, she created the community cast choreography for Michael Pinchbeck’s Bolero.
She speaks Italian, English, French and Spanish and has worked as a professional translator for international publishers for many years. Her book for children Il Manuale della Giovane Ballerina (The Handbook of the Young Dancer), published in 1996 by Mondadori, has now become a collectible item.
Dr Maiorani’s main research interests are Multimodality, Linguistics, Social Semiotics, and the Semiotics of Dance and Performance. She is particularly interested in interdisciplinary work that focuses on the application of linguistic and semiotic analytical frameworks to the study of multimodal discourse strategies.
Between 2012 and 2014 she took part in an international research projects on The Languages of Film with the University of Pavia (IT) and the University of Malta.
After leading an interdisciplinary pilot project in Dance Discourse in 2017 in collaboration with the English National Ballet, she is currently leading a AHRC-DFG interdisciplinary collaborative project involving Loughborough University and Bremen University (Germany) entitled The Kinesemiotic Body: a pragmatic account of the local discourse organisation of dance( Kinesemiotics: Modelling How Choreographed Movement Means in Space | English | Loughborough University (lboro.ac.uk) ). In collaboration with Massimiliano Zecca (Loughborough University) and Russell Lock (Loughborough University) she created the interdisciplinary research area of Kinesemiotics. The Loughborough team is currently working on Kinesemiotics with the Bremen team led by John Bateman (Kinesemiotic Body - Universität Bremen (uni-bremen.de).
Fellow, The Arndt-Corden Department of Economics, Australian National University
Patunru joined the Arndt-Corden Department of Economics in October 2012. Prior to that he served as the head of Institute for Economic and Social Research, Department of Economics, University of Indonesia (LPEM-FEUI). He holds a PhD from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
Areas of expertise:
Environment and Resource Economics
International Economics and International Finance
Economic Development and Growth
Professor of Sociology, University of North Carolina – Greensboro
Professor of Sociology at UNC Greensboro, Chair of the Council on Contemporary Families, and author of over 20 peer reviewed articles on topics related to families, relationships, and young adulthood with student loans.
Arin Keeble's research focuses on the way contemporary literature and culture represents and responds to terrorism, crisis and disaster. Under this umbrella he is working in three distinct areas: the '9/11 novel', narratives of Hurricane Katrina and contemporary American television (particularly David Simon and TV audiences in the UK). He currently has significant projects underway in each of these areas.
The '9/11 Novel' – Dr Keeble's work in this area has sought to move beyond a polarised critical paradigm that has pitted domestic narratives of trauma in opposition to more outwardly facing political narratives. This was the subject of Dr Keeble's doctoral research, and he has published three peer reviewed articles in Modern Language Review, Reconstruction and European Journal of American Culture in this area. Additionally, his monograph, The 9/11 Novel: Trauma, Politics and Identity was published by McFarland in 2014. His most current work in this area is an article on Thomas Pynchon's Bleeding Edge (2013) entitled 'Before and After in Bleeding Edge', which is under review.
Narratives of Hurricane Katrina – Dr Keeble's work on Katrina focusses on the ways in which literary, cinematic and televisual narratives of Katrina respond not just to the Katrina crisis, but also to the politics of the War on Terror, and to the perceived apolitical nature of many early narratives of 9/11. Dr Keeble's first publication in this area was 'The Aggregation of Politics in Dave Eggers Zeitoun' which appeared in the peer reviewed Journal of Comparative American Studies (13.3). Dr Keeble has also guest edited a special issue of European Journal of American Cultures which comes out later this year, and includes his article on David Simon's television series Treme (2009-2013) 'Won't Bow, Don't Know How: Treme, and New Orleans Exceptionalism'. Additionally Dr Keeble is working on a new monograph on Katrina narratives which will appear in 2017.
American Television – Dr Keeble's first published work in this area was a co-edited collection of essays with Dr Ivan Stacy (Hong Kong Baptist University) on David Simon's The Wire (2002-2008) which appeared in 2015, The Wire and America's Dark Corners: Critical Essays. Dr Stacy and Dr Keeble have continued to collaborate on the subject of David Simon's television; their co-guest edited special issue of European Journal of American Cultures features eight new essays on Simon. Dr Keeble's interest in US television extends to the way it is received by UK audiences and he is developing an audience studies partnership project with a colleague at Durham University and two major UK cultural cinemas.
Associate Professor in Law, University of Sydney
Dr Arlie Loughnan joined the Faculty in 2007. She is a graduate of the University of Sydney (BA Hons 1 LLB Hons 1), New York University Law School (LLM) and London School of Economics (PhD).
Arlie's research concerns criminal law and the criminal justice system, with a focus on the relationship between legal doctrines, practices, institutions and knowledge. Her particular interests are constructions of criminal responsibility and non-responsibility, the interaction of legal and expert medical knowledges and the historical development of the criminal law.
Current projects include a co-authored text (with Mark Findlay and Thalia Anthony), Criminal Law and Process: Contexts and Problems (OUP, forthcoming).
Lecturer, University of Wollongong
Armin is a Lecturer in the School of Law at the University of Wollongong (UOW). His interdisciplinary research sits at the intersection of law, technology, science and philosophy. His publications and talks focus on the social, ethical and legal impact of emerging technologies such as machine learning (ML), artificial intelligence (AI), neuroscience and genetics.
Armin’s current projects include studying the way technology is shaping the future of the legal profession (collaborating with Deakin University), and the potential use of AI in sentencing (collaborating with the University of Brawijaya). Armin has a great sense of innovation in teaching and learning and currently collaborating with colleagues at UNSW Sydney to build and prototype research and educational tools with artificial intelligence (https://safetofailai.streamlit.app).
Armin has a great sense of innovation in teaching and learning and currently investigating the potential benefits and perils of the use of AI in education. Armin’s new research-led course, Law and Emerging Technologies, is offered to UOW students for the first time in 2023.
Associate Professor (Lektor Kepala) of Computer Science, Universitas Hasanuddin
Armin Lawi is an Associate Professor (Lektor Kepala) of Computer Science at the Faculty of Mathematics and Natural Sciences at Hasanuddin University, Makassar, Indonesia. Concurrently, he also serves as a Vice-Chancellor (Wakil Rektor) for Academic and Student Affairs at the B.J. Habibie Institute of Technology, a new national university was established in Parepare City, South Sulawesi Province, Indonesia, in 2022. He earned a bachelor's degree in mathematics from Hasanuddin University; a master's degree and Ph.D. courses in computer science and communication engineering from Kyushu University, and a Doctor of Engineering degree in creative informatics from the Kyushu Institute of Technology, Japan. Armin can be contacted via email at both [email protected] and [email protected].