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James N. Friedman

James N. Friedman is Chief Business Development Officer and has been with FX Bridge since 2002. Mr. Friedman is a graduate of the University of Rhode Island with a BS in Industrial Engineering and an MBA in business management. He brings technology and marketing experience from Digital Equipment Corp., Software AG, and SBC Communications. In addition, he has held NASD Series 3 and Series 30 licenses with National Futures Association in United States.

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James N. Gregory

Professor of History, University of Washington

James Gregory is a Professor of History and former Harry Bridges Chair of Labor Studies at the University of Washington. His research and teaching center on these aspects of 20th century United States history: (1) labor history, particularly the history of American radicalism; (2) regionalism, both the West and the South; (3) race and civil rights history; (4) migration, especially inside the United States.

His prize-winning books include "The Southern Diaspora: How The Great Migrations of Black and White Southerners Transformed America" and "American Exodus: The Dust Bowl Migration and Okie Culture in California"

His current work explores the political geography of the American Left and includes the online Mapping American Social Movements project http://depts.washington.edu/moves/

In addition, he is active in the field of digital and public history, directing a set of online projects focused on the labor and civil rights history of the Pacific Northwest. http://depts.washington.edu/labhist/

He currently serves as president of the Labor and Working Class History Association.

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James Renton

I am interested in racism, especially antisemitism and Islamophobia; Empire; and the genealogy of global politics. My research focuses on European ideas of the Jew, the Arab, and the West; post-secularism; British and French colonialism in the Jewish and Middle Eastern worlds; the First World War and its afterlives; the Zionist-Palestinian conflict; the League of Nations Mandate system; the West and the Middle East relationship; and the political public sphere in the colonial world after 1914.

My first book, The Zionist Masquerade: The Birth of the Anglo-Zionist Alliance, 1914-1918 (Palgrave Macmillan, 2007), was a new history of the Balfour Declaration. Placing the Declaration within the wider story of the global politics of race and nationalism in the Great War, the book put forward a new interpretation of its origins, purpose and significance.

I am currently writing a biography of the idea of the Middle East, for which I was awarded an Early Career Fellowship by the Arts and Humanities Research Council. With Ben Gidley (COMPAS, Oxford), I am also co-editing a book on antisemitism and Islamophobia in Europe, from the Crusades to the 21st century.

Outside of the academic world, I have written for Ha’aretz, openDemocracy, The Conversation, The Jewish Quarterly and Teaching History, and regularly give public talks. On television, I have featured in programmes including ‘Al-Nakba: The Debate’, which focused on the British role in the history of the Zionist-Palestinian conflict, ‘World War I through Arab Eyes- Episode 3: The New Middle East‘, and ‘The Grand Mufti’, a documentary about the Palestinian leader Muhammed Amin al-Husayni.

I am a committee member of the British Association for Jewish Studies, an Honorary Senior Research Associate in the Department of Hebrew and Jewish Studies at University College London, and a Fellow of the Royal Historical Society. I am also a member of the History & Policy Network, and the chair of ErRS: the Ethnicity, Race, and Racism Seminar at Edge Hill. In 2015, I organised the ErRS symposium ‘Islamophobia and Surveillance: Genealogies of a Global Order’.

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James Strong

Fellow in Foreign Policy Analysis and International Relations, London School of Economics and Political Science

I am a Fellow in Foreign Policy Analysis and International Relations at the London School of Economics and Political Science, where I completed my PhD in 2012. Prior to joining the IR Department faculty I spent one year as Executive Officer to LSE Director Professor Craig Calhoun.

My research looks at the domestic sources of democratic foreign policy, particularly the media and public opinion, and also at the foreign policy making process in contemporary Britain. I am presently working on papers looking at parliament's war powers in light of Iraq, Libya, and Syria, and the way media organisations in different states report statements by foreign leaders. I am also revising my PhD thesis, on British public debate prior to the Iraq war, for publication.

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James Sweeney

Prof. James A. Sweeney's research is about the after-effects of conflict: principally human rights in transitional democracies, and the rights of refugees. His monograph, 'The European Court of Human Rights in the post-Cold War Era: Universality in Transition' was published in hardback by Routledge in November 2012, and in paperback in 2014. His work on the human rights of failed asylum seekers was cited by the House of Lords in the case of R (on the application of M) v Slough BC [2008] UKHL 52, by the Court of Appeal in R. (on the application of SL) v Westminster City Council [2011] EWCA Civ 954, and most recently in R. (on the application of Refugee Action) v Secretary of State for the Home Department [2014] EWHC 1033 (Admin). In the latter case Home Secretary Theresa May was found to have acted irrationally by freezing the level of cash support to be provided to asylum seekers to meet their essential living needs, for the financial year 2013/14, at the rates which had applied since 2011.

Prof. Sweeney has acted as an expert advisor to the Council of Europe in relation to freedom of assembly projects in Armenia, Azerbaijan (with the Venice Commission), Georgia, and Kosovo. In March 2011 he delivered human rights legal training to judges of the Ukrainian Supreme Court as part of a UK Foreign and Commonwealth Office project. Likewise in 2013 and 2014 he convened a series of workshops on human rights and judicial interpretation for the Constitutional and Supreme Courts of Kosovo, on behalf of the FCO. Throughout 2009 he acted as an expert advisor to the EU's Committee of the Regions as it prepared its Opinion on reforms to the Common European Asylum System.

Prof. Sweeney joined Lancaster University Law School in 2013. Prior to that, he has worked at Durham, Newcastle and Hull. From 2011-2013 he was Deputy Director of Durham Global Security Institute.

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James Tompkinson

PhD Linguistics (Forensic Speech Science), University of York

I am currently working towards a PhD at the University of York. My main research interests are in Forensic Speech Science, Phonetics and Language Variation and Change. My current research focuses on threats as language crimes, and how different aspects of voice may cause listener's to infer greater or lesser levels of threat in a speaker.

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James Wittebols

Professor of Political Science, University of Windsor
I am a sociologist teaching politics, communication and culture in a political science dept. Study news media and politics and information literacy.

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James Witts

PhD candidate in Palaeontology, University of Leeds

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James Zarsadiaz

Associate Professor of History, University of San Francisco
James Zarsadiaz is Associate Professor of History and Director of the Yuchengco Philippine Studies Program. He specializes in urban and suburban history, Asian American history, and the twentieth-century United States. Prof. Zarsadiaz was a fellow at both the Smithsonian Institution's National Museum of American History and Asian Pacific American Center. Prior to entering academia, James worked in the U.S. House of Representatives.

He is the author of Resisting Change in Suburbia: Asian Immigrants and Frontier Nostalgia in L.A. (University of California Press, 2022). Prof. Zarsadiaz's research articles include: "Design Assimilation in Suburbia: Asian Americans, Built Landscapes, and Suburban Advantage in Los Angeles's San Gabriel Valley since 1970" (co-authored with Becky Nicolaides), which won the Urban History Association's Arnold Hirsch Award and the Vernacular Architecture Forum's Catherine W. Bishir Prize; "Raising Hell in the Heartland: Filipino Chicago and the Anti-Martial Law Movement, 1972- 1986," which received an Honorable Mention from the Filipino Section of the Association for Asian American Studies; and "Methodists against Martial Law: Filipino Chicagoans and the Church's Role in a Global Crusade." James has also published work in Amerasia Journal, International Migration Review, Journal of Asian American Studies, Journal of Social History, New Jersey Studies, and Pacific Historical Review, as well as for media outlets including City Lab, Los Angeles Times, San Francisco Chronicle, and Washington Post. He has done live interviews on ABC, BBC, CBS, MSNBC, NBC, NPR, and Southern California Public Radio regarding current affairs and his research.

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James E. Galvin

Professor of Neurology, University of Miami
James E. Galvin, M.D., M.P.H. is Professor of Neurology and Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences at the University of Miami Miller School of Medicine. He is Division Chief for Cognitive Neurology, Founding Director of the Comprehensive Center for Brain Health, and Director and Principal Investigator of the Lewy Body Dementia Research Center of Excellence. Dr. Galvin has authored over 325 scientific publications (h-index=66) and 3 textbooks on healthy brain aging, cognitive health, Alzheimer’s disease, Lewy Body dementia, and related disorders. Dr. Galvin is principal investigator on 9 active NIH grants and has received over $100 Million in research funding from the National Institutes of Health, Disease Associations, Private and Family Foundations.

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Jamie Fellows

I currently lecture in law at James Cook University in Townsville, North Queensland (2009 – present). My research interests are in the areas of Administrative law, Legal Ethics, Australian legal history, governance, sovereignty, colonialism, and parliamentary systems.

I hold undergraduate and postgraduate degrees from: JCU (LLB Hons; BA), University of Sydney (MA), ANU (Grad Dip Legal Practice) and UNSW (Grad Dip Ed). I am currently completing a PhD from James Cook University.
(please see my research portfolio at https://research.jcu.edu.au/portfolio/jamie.fellows/ )

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Jamie T. Mullins

Assistant Professor of Resource Economics, University of Massachusetts Amherst

I am interested in the quantitative investigation of policy-relevant factors that contribute to outcomes in human health and well-being. My research to date has been primarily concerned with the two-way interaction between environmental conditions and human activities. In addition to a continued attention to environmental topics, I am particularly interested in expanding the scope of my work to questions in health, education, agriculture, and development.

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Jan Culik

Jan Čulík is a graduate of Charles University, Prague. He has been working as Lecturer and Senior Lecturer in Czech Studies at the University of Glasgow since 1995. After being employed as a lecturer in Czech Studies at the Universities of Glasgow and Lancaster in the early 1980s, he worked as an independent producer and film maker for the UK TV station Channel Four Television. His Channel Four documentary “Orpheus through the Ages” (1984) received a Scottish BAFTA (TRIC) award for the best film in the Music and Arts category in 1986. In the 1980s and 1990s, Jan Čulík has also worked as a journalist for the Czechoslovak section of the BBC World Service and for the US station Radio Free Europe. In 1996, he founded a Czech-language cultural and political internet daily Britské listy (blisty.cz), which has currently some 3 million individual readers per year (Google Analytics). He is well-known as a public commentator in the Czech Republic. Jan Čulík is the author of two monographs on post-communist Czech cinema, one published in Czech and one in English. He has recently also produced an international monograph dealing with the construction of mythologies in the Central and East European TV series.

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Jan Eichhorn

Senior Lecturer in Social Policy, The University of Edinburgh
Jan is a researcher interested in how we can enhance and improve different avenues for political participation and challenge orthodox conceptions of socio-economic analyses. He teaches courses on these matters at the University of Edinburgh. A major objective of his work is to create practical applications of teaching and research, which he does through his work as Research Director of the Berlin-based think tank d|part.

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Jan Hofman

Professor Jan Hofman completed his MSc and PhD in Chemical Engineering at Eindhoven University of Technology in the Netherlands, studying the flow of dilute emulsions through porous media.

Jan worked for 25 years in water treatment research in the Netherlands at Kiwa, Waternet (Amsterdam Water Supply) and KWR Watercycle Research Institute. He was also a visiting researcher at Delft University of Technology. He was involved in many international research projects and has expertise in a number of water treatment processes, including sand filtration, activated carbon filtration, ozonation, UV, membranes, and softening.

Currently, Jan is the Director of the Water Innovation and Research Centre: WIRC @ Bath. The Centre provides a unique environment to engage globally in research and policy on water technologies and resource management. The centre comprises multidisciplinary research teams, with wide expertise in the natural sciences and engineering, as well as in social, economic and political sciences, in policy, and in business management.

Research

Prof Hofman’s research is focused on creating sustainable solutions in the water cycle. His personal research interests are:

sustainable water management
origin, fate and abatement options for emerging contaminants like pharmaceutical compounds or nanoparticles in water
thermal energy recovery from water and wastewater
resource recovery from wastewater and water treatment residuals
upscaling of nanotechnology application for water treatment.

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Jan Oyebode

Professor of Dementia Care, University of Bradford

Jan Oyebode, Professor of Dementia Care, moved to University of Bradford in 2013 and before that combined an NHS career as a clinical psychologist with older people with academic roles, most recently in Birmingham. She has researched widely on topics connected with dementia, bereavement and old age psychology. Her current interests focus on relationships in dementia, including cultural influences and also young onset and fronto-temporal dementias.

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Jane Frecknall-Hughes

Professor Jane Frecknall-Hughes is Professor of Accounting and Taxation at Hull University Business School. She is also Co-Director of Accounting Research for the Business School. After graduating from the University of Oxford, she became a chartered accountant and chartered tax consultant with KPMG. In 1992 she joined the University of Leeds, gaining postgraduate teaching qualifications and a PhD (in Revenue Law and Tax Practice).

She is a fellow of the Higher Education Academy. After moving to the University of Sheffield in 2005, she then joined The Open University in 2008 as Professor of Accounting, later holding the posts of Professor of Law and Head of the Open University Law School and then Professor of Revenue Law.

Jane’s research focuses on taxation, especially from an interdisciplinary perspective. She has gained an international reputation for her work in this area, which is reflected in her publication record. She has taught a wide range of subjects in the accounting and business law area, including taxation, and her textbook, entitled The Theory, Principles and Management of Taxation: An Introduction, was published by Routledge in October 2014.

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Jane Kolodinsky

Professor and Chair Community Development and Applied Economics, University of Vermont

Jane Kolodinsky is passionate about applied economics – application of the concepts of demand, consumer behavior, and marketing principles to improve consumer wellbeing.

Jane has been a professor at the University of Vermont since 1987. As Chair of the Community Development and Applied Economics Department (CDAE), she oversees a breadth of undergraduate majors and minors (community entrepreneurship; public communication; community and international development; applied design; green building and community design) and two master degree programs (community development and applied economics; public administration).

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Jane Lydon

Professor, University of Western Australia

Jane Lydon is the Wesfarmers Chair of Australian History at the University of Western Australia. Her books include The Flash of Recognition: Photography and the emergence of Indigenous rights (NewSouth, 2012), which won the 2013 Queensland Literary Awards’ USQ History Book Award. Photography, Humanitarianism, Empire has just been published by Bloomsbury.

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Jane McAdam

Scientia Professor and Director of the Andrew & Renata Kaldor Centre for International Refugee Law, UNSW Australia

Jane McAdam is Scientia Professor of Law and the Founding Director of the Andrew & Renata Kaldor Centre for International Refugee Law at the University of New South Wales. She holds an Australian Research Council Future Fellowship, and is a non-resident Senior Fellow at The Brookings Institution in Washington DC and a Research Associate at the University of Oxford’s Refugee Studies Centre. Professor McAdam publishes widely in international refugee law and forced migration, with a particular focus on climate change and mobility. She serves on a number of international committees and has undertaken consultancies for UNHCR and various governments on issues relating to forced migration and international law.

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Jane Ogden

Professor of Health Psychology, University of Surrey

Jane Ogden is Professor of Psychology at the University of Surrey. Her research interests include eating behaviour and obesity, communication in the consultation, and women’s health.

She has authored many books, including 'The psychology of eating: From healthy to disordered behaviour', 'Fat Chance, the Myth of Dieting explained', and 'Health Psychology: a textbook'.

Her new book: 'The good parenting food guide: how to manage what children eat without making food an issue' is due to be published by Wiley in Feb 2014.

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Jane Wills

Professor of Human Geography, Queen Mary University of London

I'm a Human Geographer, based at Queen Mary, University of London, UK.
I completed a degree in Geography at Cambridge University (St Catharine's College, 1983-1986) and a PhD at the Open University (supervised by Professors John Allen and Doreen Massey, 1992-1995).
I have had academic jobs at the University of Cambridge (1991-1992); University of Southampton (1993-1998); and arrived at Queen Mary in 1998.
Since completing my PhD in 1995 I've looked at the geography of labour organising; the development of union-community alliances in pursuit of shared goals such as the living wage; the impact of the living wage in London; the potential for employee ownership to democratise the workplace and economy; the challenges faced in fostering international solidarity between workers in transnational companies; the emergence of a migrant division of labour in London's low waged labour market; the history and practice of community organising; and the emergence of localism as a key tool for public policy and political practice

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Janerose Mutegi Kibaara

Lecturer of Education Management and Policy, Kenyatta University
PhD Edu. Management and Policy), Kenyatta University
M.Ed. ( Education Administration and Planning),Catholic University of Eastern Africa
Bed, (Arts), Egerton University

I am a teacher educator and a researcher At Kenyatta university in Kenya with 23 years experience in education management and policy.I have a PhD in education management and policy from Kenyatta university, a masters degree in education administration and planning from The Catholic University of Eastern Africa and an undergraduate degree in education From Egerton university.I am a certified teacher educator and Earth Charter educator from The Earth Charter Institute and University for Peace.

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Janet Delgado

Janet Delgado Rodríguez es Doctora en Filosofía por la Universidad de La Laguna (2018), investigadora contratada en la Universidad de Granada y colaboradora externa de la Agencia de Evaluación de Tecnologías Sanitarias del Servicio Canario de Salud (SESCS). Es profesora colaboradora del Máster en Bioética y Bioderecho de la Universidad de La Laguna y Universidad de Las Palmas de Gran Canaria. Ha realizado varias estancias de investigación en Vulnerability and Human Condition Initiative, School of Law, en Emory University, The Hastings Center y en la Universidad de Leeds. Durante años ha sido enfermera en el Hospital Universitario de Canarias. Sus principales áreas de investigación en bioética son: el concepto de vulnerabilidad en bioética, autonomía relacional, distrés moral y resiliencia en profesionales sanitarios, ética de la donación y el trasplante de órganos.

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Janet Sluggett

Research Fellow: Centre for Medicine Use and Safety, Monash University

Janet Sluggett is a Research Fellow at the Centre for Medicine Use and Safety, in the Faculty of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences at Monash University. Janet is also a registered pharmacist.

Janet's research interests include quality use of medicines, pharmacoepidemiology, quality improvement and cerebrovascular disease.

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Janine Natalya Clark

Professor of Transitional Justice and International Criminal Law, University of Birmingham
I have a PhD from the University of Nottingham (School of Politics), a Master's degree in International Studies from the University of Leeds and an undergraduate degree (LLB) in Law and French from the University of Bristol. After completing my PhD, I held two postdoctoral fellowships in the International Politics department at Aberystwyth University. Since then, I have worked at several different universities in the UK and I am currently based in Birmingham Law School at the University of Birmingham. My research is interdisciplinary, drawing on ideas and concepts from a variety of different fields, and I have published widely in academic journals. I also have four research monographs and one edited volume (co-edited with Professor Michael Ungar). I have a particular interest in transitional justice, dating back to my earlier work on the International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY). I have extensive fieldwork experience in the former Yugoslavia (primarily in Bosnia-Herzegovina) and I have conducted many qualitative interviews over the years.

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Janna Thompson

I am an expert on political philosophy. I have written books on reparative justice and intergenerational justice. I have also written extensively on environmental philosophy, feminism and international justice.

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Jason Byrne

Associate Professor of Environmental Planning, Griffith University

Jason Byrne is an urban geographer. He undertook his PhD at the University of Southern California (Los Angeles) where he was a fellow in the Center for Sustainable Cities. Jason is also a Senior Fellow with the Johns Hopkins University Institute for Policy Studies. He was previously a town planner and environmental policy officer with the Western Australian government. Jason's research interests include: urban nature and urban ecology; park and green-space planning; environmental equity and justice; open space and residential density; ecological sustainability; and climate change justice.

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Javier E. Sanchez-Galan

Associate research scientist, Universidad Tecnológica de Panamá

Since August 2013, I am a research scientist at Universidad Tecnológica de Panama affiliated with the Grupo de Investigación en Biotecnología, Bioinformática y Biología de Sistemas (GIBBS) at the Centro de Producción e Investigaciones Agroindustriales - (CEPIA). Since February 2015, I am a also an adjunct researcher at Institute of Scientific Research and High Technology Services (INDICASAT-AIP).

My main research objective is to promote and expand the use of computer tools coupled with statistical analysis, machine learning and data mining techniques to derive biological insight from high-throughput biomedical data. I am also interest in diverse areas of computation, such as: high performance scientific computing and systems biology.

I completed my Ph.D. in Experimental Medicine and my MSc. in Computer Science (Bioinformatics) at McGill University, in Montreal, Canada. Previously I obtained a BSc. in Computer Systems Engineering at UniversIdad Tecnológica de Panamá.

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Jay L. Zagorsky

Since 1995 I have held the position of Research Scientist at The Ohio State University, where I collect data as part of the National Longitudinal Surveys on income, wealth, and life experiences of thousands of Americans. My personal finance research has been widely quoted in the media and has been highlighted in the Wall Street Journal, USA Today, Fox News, Good Morning America, Scientific American and numerous other news outlets.

Besides publishing numerous scholarly articles I wrote the book "Business Information: Finding and Using Data in the Digital Age" for McGraw-Hill/Irwin and "Business Macroeconomics: A Guide for Managers, Traders and Practical People." More information on the macroeconomics book can be found at http://businessmacroeconomics.com/.

I also teach at Boston University's School of Management. From 1988 to the present my teaching has spanned a wide range of levels from senior executives taking intensive classes to high school students encountering economic theories for the first time. I have taught giant lectures of over 450 students, classes of fifty, and small seminars with fewer than ten people.

My personal blog is found here http://u.osu.edu/zagorsky.1/

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Jay Sexton

I was born and raised in Salina, Kansas, a town near the geographic center of the contiguous United States. I read History and English at the University of Kansas. I first came to Oxford on an undergraduate study abroad year and was immediately drawn to the tutorial system. I was fortunate to return to Britain as a post-graduate Marshall Scholar at Worcester College, Oxford. After finishing a D.Phil. in modern history, I went to Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge on a Junior Research Fellowship, before assuming my present post as University Lecturer in American History and Tutorial Fellow in History at Corpus Christi College.

My principal research focuses on nineteenth century American history. From the perspective of the twenty-first century, the rise of the United States appears natural and inevitable. Yet there was nothing pre-ordained about the consolidation of the American Union, nor the establishment of the American empire. I am interested in why this group of former British colonies bound together and how their fragile union survived fundamental ideological and political disputes, such as those unleashed by the entrenchment of slavery in the Southern states. Most of my research has focused on nineteenth century US foreign relations and Americans' paradoxical relationship with empire. As Americans struggled to free themselves from their colonial past, they constructed their own empire, engaged in their own conquests, and exercised effective control over other peoples. My work connects the United States' foreign relations with its project of nation-building at home.

In addition to the above, I have secondary research interests in the American Civil War, international finance and economics in the nineteenth century, Anglo-American relations, and US cultural expansion.

I supervise post-graduate researchers working on America in the world in the nineteenth and early twentieth century, the American Civil War, and US economic development.

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Jay L. Zagorsky

Clinical associate professor, Boston University
I teach at Boston University's Questrom School of Business. From 1988 to the present my teaching has spanned a wide range of levels from senior executives taking intensive classes to high school students encountering economic theories for the first time. I have taught giant lectures of over 450 students, classes of fifty, and small seminars with fewer than ten people.

From 1995 to 2018 I held the position of Research Scientist at The Ohio State University, where I collected data as part of the National Longitudinal Surveys on income, wealth, and life experiences of thousands of Americans. My personal finance research has been widely quoted in the media and has been highlighted in the Wall Street Journal, USA Today, Fox News, Good Morning America, Scientific American and numerous other news outlets.

Besides publishing numerous scholarly articles I wrote the book "Business Information: Finding and Using Data in the Digital Age" for McGraw-Hill/Irwin and "Business Macroeconomics: A Guide for Managers, Traders and Practical People." More information on the macroeconomics book can be found at http://businessmacroeconomics.com/.

My personal blogs are found here https://blogs.bu.edu/zagorsky/ and https://u.osu.edu/zagorsky.1/

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Jean Ker Walsh

Postdoctoral Associate, Victoria University

Dr Jean Ker Walsh is working on a book based on her thesis and her career experience in political journalism, as a political media adviser and strategic communications specialist.

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Jeanette Kennett

Professor of Philosophy, Macquarie University

Jeanette joined Macquarie in 2009 as a CoRE joint appointment between the Philosophy Department and the Macquarie Centre for Cognitive Science. After completing her PhD in 1994 she spent a further ten years in the Philosophy Department at Monash as Lecturer/Senior Lecturer. From 2004 - 2008 she was Principal Research Fellow in The Centre for Applied Philosophy and Public Ethics at the Australian National University and also at Charles Sturt University (2008-9).

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Jeff Bessen

Ph.D. Candidate in Chemical Biology, Harvard University

I am a graduate student in the Chemistry and Chemical Biology Dept at Harvard University. I specialize in protein evolution and genome editing.

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