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Raymond Robertson

Professor of Economics and Government, Texas A&M University
Dr. Raymond Robertson is a professor and holder of the Helen and Roy Ryu Chair in Economics and Government in the Department of International Affairs at the Bush School of Government and Public Service. He is a research fellow at the Institute for the Study of Labor in Bonn, Germany.

Robertson earned a BA in political science and economics from Trinity University in San Antonio, Texas, and an MS and PhD in economics from the University of Texas at Austin. He has taught at the Maxwell School of Citizenship and Public Affairs at Syracuse University, and was a visiting professor in the Department of Economics at the Graduate School of Administration, Monterrey Institute of Technology’s Mexico City campus.

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Raymond A. Patterson

Professor, Area Chair, Business Technology Management, Haskayne School of Business, University of Calgary
PhD, MBA, CPA (CGA); extensive background in analytics, artificial intelligence and heuristics, decision modeling, customer satisfaction, information systems, networks, privacy and security.
7/2015 – present: Professor, The University of Calgary, Haskayne School of Business;
11/2017 – 2019: Haskayne Research Professorship, Business Technology Management, The University of Calgary, Haskayne School of Business;
7/2017 – present: Area Chair, Business Technology Management, The University of Calgary, Haskayne School of Business;
7/2016 – 7/2017: Research Director, Accounting and Business Technology Management, The University of Calgary, Haskayne School of Business;
7/2015 – present: Adjunct Professor, The University of Alberta, Alberta School of Business;
7/2001 – 6/2015: Associate Professor, The University of Alberta, Alberta School of Business;
7/2007 – 6/2015: The Alberta School of Business Fellow in Management Information Systems;
7/2002 – 6/2007: Canada Research Chair in Management Information Systems, The University of Alberta, School of Business;
9/1995 – 6/2001 Assistant Professor, The University of Texas at Dallas, School of Management.

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Raymond G. De Vries

Professor Emeritus, Center for Bioethics and Social Sciences in Medicine, University of Michigan
Raymond De Vries PhD is Professor emeritus in the Center for Bioethics and Social Sciences in Medicine at the University of Michigan and is a Professor emeritus in the Department of Learning Health Sciences, the Department of Sociology, and the Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology. He is also Professor emeritus at CAPHRI School for Public Health and Primary Care, University of Maastricht, the Netherlands. He is particularly interested in the regulation of science and the production of scientific knowledge; clinical trials of genetic therapies; the export of western moral traditions to non-western societies; and the social, ethical, and policy issues associated with the medicalization of pregnancy and birth. In 2005 he published A Pleasing Birth: Midwifery and Maternity Care in the Netherlands (Temple University Press), and he is co-editor of The View from Here: Bioethics and the Social Sciences (Blackwell, 2007), Bioethics in the Field, a special issue of Social Science in Medicine (2013), and Critical Studies of Risk and Uncertainty in Maternity Care (Palgrave, forthcoming).

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Rayna Denison

Professor of Film and Digital Arts, University of Bristol
Rayna Denison is an expert in contemporary popular animation and film, with a specialism in franchising and animation. Her monographs Anime: A Critical Introduction and Studio Ghibli: An Industrial History emphasise the cultural and economic importance of animation within Japanese and global culture. Rayna has also edited books including Princess Mononoke: Understanding Studio Ghibli's Monster Princess, and the Eisner Award-nominated Superheroes on World Screens. Her work can be found in many major journals of film and animation including the Journal of Cinema and Media Studies, Japan Forum, the International Journal of Cultural Studies and Velvet Light Trap.

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Rebe Taylor

Associate Professor of History, University of Tasmania
My fields of expertise are Tasmanian Aboriginal history, the histories of science and empire; genocide and extinction studies. I currently hold an ARC Discovery Project titled: ‘Extinction, Survival, Resurgence: Indigenous and Colonial Histories' at the University of Tasmania, and previously held the ARC Postdoctoral fellowship for the project 'From Race to the Genome: the Tasmanian Aboriginal People within the Scientific Imagination'.
I am contracted with Black Inc to write the book: 'Women at the Edge of the World: Surviving Extinction'.
My 2017 book, Into the Heart of Tasmania: A Search for Human Antiquity, (Melbourne University Press) won the 2018 Tasmanian Book Prize, the 2018 Queensland Premier’s Award for history, the inaugural Joan and Dick Family Green Award for Tasmanian History and was shortlisted for the Ernest Scott Prize for history.
I held the inaugural Coral Thomas Fellow at State Library NSW. I have held Fellowships and Scholarships at the The University of Melbourne, Kings College London, Oxford University and the ANU.

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Rebecca Buys

Dr Rebecca Buys is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow with the Monash Gender and Family Violence Prevention Centre.

Her research offers new ways of approaching political, policy and activist processes to make social change through the framework of critical relationism. Rebecca's work examines forms of violence and practices of care. Her current research includes an exploration of the experiences and insights of those who engaged with the 2016 Victorian Royal Commission into Family Violence and its subsequent implementation processes, a critical examination of the facilitation of organised encounters to heal individual and group relations, and a focus on intimate partner violence through the Australian Research Council funded Discovery Project, ‘Securing women’s lives’.

Rebecca has a BA (Hons) in Political Science from the University of Canterbury (Aotearoa/New Zealand), a MSc in Comparative Politics - Conflict Studies from the London School of Economics and a PhD in Public Policy/Social Theory from Deakin University, alongside extensive experience working in government and for non-government organisations.

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Rebecca Byrne

Associate professor, Queensland University of Technology
Associate Professor Rebecca Byrne is an ARC DECRA Fellow (2023-2025) and Accredited Practising Dietitian who aims to support parents of young children and educators in the early childhood education and care setting to create calm and enjoyable mealtimes.

Rebecca practised as a clinical dietitian in hospital and domiciliary settings before completing her PhD. After two years as a postdoctoral research fellow within an NHMRC funded Centre for Research Excellence in the Early Prevention of Obesity in Childhood, Rebecca was appointed as a lecturer within the School of Exercise and Nutrition Sciences.

Her research focuses on what and how young children are fed. She has a focus on improving the measurement of dietary intake and other health behaviours in early childhood, and the promotion of responsive feeding practices which support children’s autonomy, development of healthy food preferences and optimal growth. Rebecca works with researchers across the disciplines of nutrition, physical activity, nursing, psychology and education and has successful partnerships with organisations such as Playgroup QLD, Children’s Health Queensland and C&K. She is a founding member of Australia’s National Nutrition Network: Early Childhood Education and Care.

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Rebecca Cordony

PhD Candidate, UNSW Sydney

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Rebecca Dawson

Research Associate, The Kirby Institute, UNSW Sydney

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Rebecca Degnan

PhD Candidate in Molecular Biology and Plant Pathology, The University of Queensland
I am a current PhD candidate in Molecular Plant Pathology at the University of Queensland, with my thesis focussing on RNA interference-mediated control and exploration of rust fungi. I have an Honours (Class I, Valedictorian) in Molecular Cell Biology, and a Bachelor of Science majoring in Plant Science and Genetics.

I have worked for more than 4 years as a research assistant in Molecular Biology, Plant Pathology, and Forest Pathology. I also have several years of experience as a teaching assistant in Genetics, Plant Biotechnology, and Plant Pathology.

I have published multiple peer-reviewed papers, spoken at conferences both within Australia and internationally, and participated in science communication and outreach through guest seminars and professional committee roles.

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Rebecca Duncan

PhD Candidate in Polar Marine Ecology and Climate Change, University of Technology Sydney
I am a final year PhD candidate with University Technology Sydney and UNIS Svalbard (Arctic Norway) and my research interest is the biological implications of sea ice decline and climate change in the polar regions, in both terrestrial and marine environments. I have spent 7 years working in the high Arctic, undertaking remote fieldwork on the frozen ocean. I have produced six first author publications in high quality scientific journals, and co-authored two books on polar fieldwork. I am a passionate advocate for women and diversity in science and have presented at many international conferences and seminars, including on the topic of barriers to participation for women in polar science. I have a Masters of Environmental Science, a Bachelor of Science and a Bachelor of Arts. In addition to conducting my research, I am employed as a guest lecturer and academic teaching staff.

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Rebecca Dunlop

Senior Lecturer in Physiology, The University of Queensland
I am a lecturer in physiology at the School of Veterinary Science, University of Queensland. Originally from Ireland, I obtained my BSc (Honours) degree in Environmental Biology and my PhD in fish neuroethology from The Queen’s University of Belfast. I then moved to Australia and completed a post-doc in humpback whale social communication.

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Rebecca Dyer

Visiting Assistant Professor of Psychology, Hamilton College
Rebecca Dyer is a Visiting Assistant Professor in the Psychology Department at Hamilton College and specializes in social and moral psychology. Her research examines the motivational, emotional, and cognitive mechanisms underlying moral judgment and behavior. She is also interested in motivation and goal pursuit more broadly, emotion, and self-regulation.

Before arriving at Hamilton, Rebecca taught at Colgate University, and she has also been a postdoctoral associate at Cornell University. Dyer earned her doctorate from Yale University and her Bachelor of Arts degree from Haverford College.

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Rebecca English

Lecturer in Education, Queensland University of Technology

Rebecca English teaches in the School of Curriculum in the Faculty of Education at QUT. She was a teacher in both the Catholic Education and Education Queensland sectors for seven years. She holds a PhD from Griffith University.

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Rebecca Foster

Lecturer in Criminology, Edinburgh Napier University
Rebecca joined the School of Applied Sciences at Edinburgh Napier University (ENU) as a Lecturer in Criminology in September 2022. Prior to joining ENU, she worked as a Research Fellow at the University of Stirling, based in the Salvation Army Centre for Addiction Services and Research (within Social Sciences). In that role, she was primarily involved in leading and supporting research projects relating to problem substance use. Funders for these projects included the National Institute for Health Research, and the Scottish Government/Drug Deaths Taskforce. Before that, she worked as a social researcher in the Scottish Government in the crime research team.

While her research interests are varied, inequality and marginalisation and the manifestations and experiences of these, are common themes. Rebecca is particularly interested in the lived experience of the criminal justice system (especially prison), problem substance use and homelessness. Methodologically, she is particularly interested in qualitative research, creative methods, ethnographic approaches and peer research.

Rebecca holds a PhD in Criminology from the University of Glasgow. She also holds an MSc in Criminology and Criminal Justice, and LLB (Hons) (First Class), both from the University of Edinburgh.

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Rebecca Garland

Rebecca is an atmospheric chemist employed by CSIR since 2011, and has worked in the field of atmospheric science for 15 years. She is a senior researcher in the Climate Studies, Modelling and Environmental Health Research Group, where she is the leader on the group for Regional Air Quality Modelling and Environmental Health. Her research focus includes atmospheric chemistry and climate change, their linkages, and the resultant health impacts from poor air quality and a changing climate.

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Rebecca Gladstone-Gallagher

Lecturer in Marine Science, University of Auckland, Waipapa Taumata Rau
Dr Rebecca Gladstone-Gallagher is a Lecturer in Marine Science at the University of Auckland. Dr Gladstone-Gallagher is a marine ecologist investigating degradation, recovery, and restoration in coastal marine ecosystems. She is particularly interested in the connections and interactions between the biodiversity and how the ecosystem functions. These connections and interactions are key to how ecosystems respond to human made stress and she uses this ecology to develop frameworks and recommendations to assist environmental management decisions.

Dr Gladstone-Gallagher obtained her PhD (Biological Sciences) from the University of Waikato, has over ten years of experience in marine ecology research, and is an active contributor to the peer reviewed scientific literature.

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Rebecca Haboucha

Postdoctoral Research Fellow in Anthropology, SOAS, University of London
I am a Critical Heritage Studies scholar with a disciplinary background in Archaeology and Anthropology. My PhD research focused on Indigenous perceptions of the impacts of climate change on their heritage. I have expertise in intangible heritage, ciritical heritage studies, ethnographic study, cultural heritage law, food studies, and indigenous studies.

I am now a British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow in the Department of Anthropology and Sociology at SOAS looking at the influence of the popularisation of Israeli cuisine on Jewish diasporic foodways, and, in particular, the effects this has had on the inclusion on Jews of MENA descent living in the diaspora.

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Rebecca Hall

Assistant Professor, Global Development Studies, Queen's University, Ontario
Dr. Rebecca Hall is an Assistant Professor of the Political Economy of Resource Extraction and Development in the Department of Global Development Studies at Queen’s University. As a feminist political economist concerned with social justice, her research examines how land and resources are accessed, organized, and extracted from, and how people work, care and reproduce upon this land. Her research has explored the gendered dynamics of resource extraction in Canada; social reproduction and caring labours; ongoing processes of settler colonialism; and gender violence. Her 2022 book, Refracted Economies: Diamond Mining and Social Reproduction in the North (University of Toronto Press), examines the gendered dynamics of diamond mining in the Northwest Territories, Canada.

Rebecca's current research examines community experiences of mine closure and aspirations for "post-extractive futures". She is pursuing this research as a co-lead of "We Will Not Be Banned From Our Land", a research network led by Dedats'aatsaa: Tlicho Research and Training Network. She has also partnered with the Yellowknives Dene First Nation and Ecology North in facilitating community talking circles on mine closure.

Rebecca earned her MA and PhD in Political Science from York University.

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Rebecca Johinke

Associate professor, English, University of Sydney
Rebecca Johinke is an Associate Professor and Chair of the the Discipline of English and Writing in the University of Sydney. She has a long-term interest in Gender Studies and Popular Culture as it intersects with Literary and Film Studies. Her interests include writing and rhetoric (creative nonfiction, print and digital magazines), Australian film and popular culture (including popular music), and street narratives (from masculine car cultures to street cultures more generally), and she has a specific interest in walking narratives. She also conducts research about the Scholarship of Teaching and Learning (assessment and feedback, student support, and the first year experience). Her most recent journal articles have appeared in The Journal of Popular Culture, Journalism Studies, Journal of the European Association for Studies of Australia, and Assessment and Evaluation in Higher Education.

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Rebecca Leech

NHMRC Emerging Leadership Fellow, School of Exercise and Nutrition Sciences, Deakin University
Dr Rebecca Leech is a Registered Nutritionist (RNutr.) and Nutritional Epidemiologist. She has a PhD in Nutritional Epidemiology, and in 2018, was awarded an Alfred Deakin Medal for her doctoral thesis, which examined adults’ eating patterns and their relationships with overall diet quality and markers of cardiometabolic health. Eating patterns describe the timing, frequency, and food content of eating occasions, which includes meals and snacks. Her current research applies novel analysis techniques and assessment methods to understand the contextual determinants of eating patterns. Rebecca's research intends to inform the development of strategies for healthy eating that are context-specific and tailored to everyday situations.

Since the award of her PhD in 2018 Rebecca has held three consecutive fellowships and has received over $673k in research funding (National Heart Foundation; National Health & Medical Research Council) as lead investigator. In 2019, she was a Finalist for the Premier's Award for Health and Medical Research (Public Health Category). Between 2018 and 2021 she was the Chair of Student Mentoring for the Nutrition Society of Australia. Rebecca also has a master's degree in clinical epidemiology and was a secondary teacher of German and Science before pursuing a career in nutrition research.

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Rebecca Macmillan

Rebecca Macmillan is a Ph.D. Candidate in the Department of English at the University of Texas at Austin, and currently the Assistant Editor of Texas Studies in Literature and Language. Her dissertation looks at contemporary poetry projects that incorporate visual materials and employ archival strategies to document ordinary forms of present-day crisis. Her broader research and teaching interests include: poetry and poetics, theories of the archive, photography, feminist and affect studies, and memoir.

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Rebecca McGirr

Postdoctoral research fellow, Australian National University
My current research involves using satellite gravity data to measure the temporal and spatial variations of the solid Earth and it’s fluid envelope. I have particular interest in using space gravity analysis, along with other geodetic techniques, to measure changes in the mass balance of polar ice caps and glaciers, and how their decreasing volume is contributing to global sea level rise.

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Rebecca McKenzie

Senior Specialist in Molecular Biology, Malaghan Institute of Medical Research
I entered into the world of molecular science in 2010 completing a BSc(Hons) in Microbiology and Immunology at the University of Otago. Here I fell into the world of CRISPR-Cas an adaptive bacterial immune system that has now taken the world by storm with its abilities to edit the human genome completing my honours degree in the lab of Peter FIneran. Through this topic I made my way to Delft University of Technology to work as a research assistant and then complete my PhD degree also focussed on the topic of CRISPR-Cas immunity and the interaction between viruses and bacteria on a single cell level. On completion of my PhD I returned to New Zealand and had the desire to apply my skills in research and communication to a topic in science directly contributing to the better health of others and as a result I accepted the exciting position at the Malaghan Institute as a postdoc on setting up an RNA vaccine and therapeutic pipeline.

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Rebecca Mead

Senior Research Associate in Public Health Policy, Lancaster University
I am committed to generating high quality practical knowledge to support disadvantaged communities of place and interest to become equal partners in action to reduce the social inequalities driving health inequalities.

I am a member of the research team conducting a longitudinal evaluation of Big Local, the largest community empowerment programme implemented in England (https://communitiesincontrol.uk), which is revealing the pathways through which communities of place develop the capabilities they need to have collective control over decisions and actions that impact on their lives and health.

As a member of the NIHR School for Public Health Research (NIHR SPHR) I contribute to several projects in the Places and Communities Programme evaluating efficient and effective strategies for investing scarce resources in local place-centred public health. I was also recently awarded funding to explore local emergency responses to the covid-19 pandemic in relation to existing social and health inequalities.

My doctoral research focussed on the implementation of public health policy aspirations relating to improving population health and reducing social inequality in health as an aspect of the work of local public sector partnerships. Since completing my PhD I have developed my research skills on a wide range of proejcts using participatory research and evaluation methods with communities of place and interest to support public health action.

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Rebecca Palmer

Associate Lecturer in Illustration, Anglia Ruskin University
Becky Palmer is a practitioner-researcher in the area of illustration and visual narrative.

An illustrator and author of comics and picture books, Becky's doctoral work focuses on the relationship between the two forms, and what we can learn about each from the attempt to combine them in practice.

Since then, a collaboration with Dr Francesca Cavallerio at Anglia Ruskin University has taken her research interests in the direction of Creative Non-Fiction, and the contributions that drawing can make to collecting data as well as communicating findings to audiences outside the academy. More information on this work can be found here:

http://beckypalmer.co.uk/research-collaboration/

Her first graphic novel was published in France by Éditions Sarbacane. In the UK, she has been commissioned by Walker Books and NoBrow.

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Rebecca Paxton

Doctoral student, University of Adelaide
Rebecca is a PhD student in science and technology studies at the University of Adelaide, where she studies public and scientific perceptions of the development and potential use of gene drives for pest control and conservation. She has previously conducted research on community decision making and perspectives about the use of gene editing technologies in food production and human health, and preferences regarding animal welfare in livestock industries. She has a long-standing interest in multifunctional food and farming systems research, as well as in hazard and disaster management.

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Rebecca Peters

PhD candidate in Environmental Systems Analysis, Faculty of Mathematics and Natural Sciences, University of Tübingen

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Rebecca Rebecca Reilly-Coope

I am a Lecturer in Political Theory at the University of Warwick. Prior to this, I taught Political Theory at the University of Oxford, and before that, taught for several years at the University of Manchester.

I have a PhD in Political Theory from the University of Manchester. My doctoral research was concerned with moral psychology and the role played by emotion and sentiment in public reason and the construction of morality, but since then I have become more radical in both my thinking and my activism. I am now especially interested in the challenge posed to class based liberation movements by the shift towards identity politics, and in particular the implications of this for feminist theory and practice. I have written extensively about the nature of sex, gender and identity, and am currently in the process of completing a book on the subject, entitled “The Politics of Gender Identity: A Feminist Critique”, to be published by Palgrave in late 2016.

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Rebecca Reynolds

Adjunct lecturer and nutritionist, UNSW Sydney
〰️ Registered Nutritionist with the Nutrition Society of Australia & Adjunct Lecturer @ the School of Population Health, Faculty of Medicine, UNSW Sydney
〰️ Conscious & compassionate eating & living
〰️ Use food to improve your life & change the world

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Rebecca Rhead

Lecturer in Society and Mental Health, King's College London
I am a Lecturer in Society and Mental Health at Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology & Neuroscience (IoPPN) at King's College London. I have a PhD in Social Statistics from the University of Manchester and years of experience applying quantitative methods to studying health inequalities in a variety of different settings. I have conducted research on HIV prevalence and treatment in Zimbabwe, the mental health and treatment needs of UK veterans, and most recently, ethnicity and health inequalities, particularly relating to healthcare.

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Rebecca Roache

Senior Lecturer in Philosophy, Royal Holloway University of London
I am a philosopher at the University of London and author of For F*ck's Sake: Why Swearing is Shocking, Rude, and Fun (Oxford University Press, 2023). I also host The Academic Imperfectionist podcast, which draws on the power of philosophy to help people dump perfectionism.

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Rebecca Roberts

GIS Analyst, Centre for Urban Studies, RMIT University

Rebecca Roberts is a GIS Analyst with the Healthy Liveable Cities Group at the RMIT Centre for Urban Research.

Rebecca has worked as a GIS Analyst for nearly 15 years. She has a Bachelor of Forestry Science, a Bachelor of Science (with a major in Environmental Science) and a Masters in Geographic Information Technology. For more than 12 years she has been employed as a research fellow, and has used her skills as a GIS Analyst to calculate measures of the built environment to support population health research.

Prior to joining RMIT, Rebecca spent nearly 10 years at Deakin University, researching the influence of the built environment on population health. In 2013, Rebecca joined the Melbourne School of Population & Global Health, University of Melbourne, focusing her research on the development of spatial indicators for Community Indicators Victoria and the National Liveability Study.

Within the Healthy Liveable Cities Group, Rebecca contributes to the development of new GIS-based measures for the liveability research program and is responsible for setting up and running the appropriate GIS analyses, calculate the GIS-based measures and contribute to documentation and map creation. Rebecca’s daily tasks involve her working across several spatial and non-spatial databases, developing scripts to ensure data integrity and replication and develops online interactive maps for research dissemination.

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Rebecca Scott

Senior Lecturer in Marketing and Strategy, Cardiff University
ACADEMIC APPOINTMENTS

Lecturer in Marketing and Strategy Present
Cardiff Business School, Cardiff University

Assistant Visiting Professor of Marketing (Postdoc) Dec 2015
Eller College of Management, University of Arizona

EDUCATION

Ph.D., University of New South Wales, Australian School of Business Feb 2015 Major: Marketing

BSc Business Administration, University of Bath, School of Management May 2009 First Class Hons

RESEARCH INTERESTS

• Social and cultural aspects of marketing
• Experiential consumption
• Multisensory/embodied consumption
• Ethnographic/qualitative methods

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Rebecca Selberg

Rebecca Selberg

Associate Professor of Gender Studies, Lund University
Associate Professor of Sociology, Linnaeus University. Associate Professor of Gender Studies, Lund University. Senior lecturer, Department of Gender Studies, Lund University. Research interests: public sector organization, intersectional analyses of reproductive work and labor processes in formal organizations, feminist analyses of professions; crisis of care; crisis response and resilience in healthcare organizations and -professions; staff turnover, exit spirals and staff retention; qualitative/ethnographic methods.

Affiliated with Scania University Hospital, intensive- and perioperative care.

Writes for Aftonbladet Kultur and Sydsvenskan kultur.

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