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Richard Bayliss

Professor of Molecular Medicine, School of Molecular and Cellular Biology, University of Leeds
I’m a structural biologist and Professor of Molecular Medicine at the University of Leeds. My team studies the functions and interactions of proteins using structural, cell, chemical and computational biology approaches. We work towards understanding the molecular mechanisms that underpin cellular functions and how these events are altered in human diseases such as cancer. In partnership with other scientists, we develop precision drugs that are tailored to individual proteins.

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Richard Bevan

Senior Lecturer in Biology, Newcastle University
My research interests are broad and cover the basic physiological processes of an animal up to those occurring at the animal-environment interaction. Underpinning my work is the use of remote monitoring technology such as heart rate monitoring, electronic data archival devices and satellite telemetry. Specific areas of study include: the physiology, ecology and behaviour of aquatic animals; energy expenditure of free-ranging animals; foraging behaviour of seabirds; use of stable isotopes to study animal ecology; spatial movements of animals; animal conservation.

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Richard Bloomfield

Assistant Professor in Management and Organizational Studies at Huron University College, Western University
Richard Bloomfield is passionate about improving the environmental and social sustainability of food production and has taught numerous business management and entrepreneurship courses at the undergraduate level. In addition, he co-founded Urban Roots London in 2017, a non-profit urban farm that is addressing issues around food access. In late 2019 he co-founded Sidetrack: A Wortley Café where many of his passions intersect. Richard completed a Bachelor of Arts in Globalization Studies and his HBA from the Ivey Business School. Later he completed a Masters of Business Administration from Ivey as well.

He is currently a PhD candidate in the Geography and Environment department at Western University studying the political economy of agro-food systems and examining current farmland policy, ownership dynamics, and alternative land-use models to support next or first-generation farmers in Ontario.

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Richard Broome

Emeritus Professor - History, La Trobe University
Richard Broome AM is Emeritus Professor in History at La Trobe University and President of the Royal Historical Society of Victoria. He is the author of 16 books, including Aboriginal Australians. A History since 1788 5th edition (2019) and Aboriginal Victorians. A History since 1800 (2005). He has consulted for the RCADIC, Museums Victoria and The National Museum of Australia.

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Richard Buka

Haematology Registrar and Clinical Research Fellow, University of Birmingham
I am a haematology doctor and clinical research fellow at the University of Birmingham. I am currently undertaking my PhD studying the mechanisms by which platelets are activated in vaccine-induced immune thrombocytopenia with thrombosis, a new disorder that emerged as a consequence of adenoviral vector vaccination against COVID-19. I am passionate about collaborative research and research skills training and chair HaemSTAR, the UK's network of haematology registrars interested in non-malignant haematology. I also make a regular podcast called Don't Just Read the Guidelines where I interview, and give a platform to, up and coming doctors and scientists to share their work and ideas. If you would like to read more from me, head to my blog: classicalcompass.substack.com.

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Richard Cook

Senior Lecturer in Psychology, City University London

Dr Cook completed his PhD in Cognitive, Perceptual and Brain Sciences at University College London before taking up a faculty position at City University London in February 2012. He is an ESRC Future Research Leader and Winner of the British Academy's Wiley Prize in Psychology.

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Richard Cornford

Research Scholar, International Institute for Applied Systems Analysis (IIASA)
Richard is a research scholar at IIASA, currently working to evaluate the impacts that alternative future land-use scenarios could have on European biodiversity via ecological modelling.

He previously completed his PhD at Imperial College London/ZSL/NHM, where he used quantitative approaches (including text-analysis) to better collate and synthesise global biodiversity data and improve our understanding of ecological responses to human activity.

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Richard Douglas

Research fellow of the Centre for the Understanding of Sustainable Prosperity, Goldsmiths, University of London
Richard McNeill Douglas is research fellow of the Centre for the Understanding of Sustainable Prosperity (CUSP) at the University of Surrey, and an associate fellow of the Political Economy Research Centre at Goldsmiths, University of London. He specialises in using interpretive social science to make sense of our social commitment to indefinite growth in the face of environmental limits. He has

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Richard Egan

Associate Professor in Health Promotion, University of Otago
My research interests include supportive care in cancer, health promotion, aged health care, assisted dying, spirituality, and hospice or palliative care.

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Richard Fairchild

Senior Lecturer in Corporate Finance, University of Bath
I have recently become associate member of the Aston Centre for Research in Experimental Finance (ACREF). I am a member of the SAFE (Seminars in Accounting and Finance) research network. I have recently been appointed as editor-in-chief for the International Journal of Behavioural Accounting and Finance, which is launching in 2008.

My current research interests include: application of game theoretical tools to strategic corporate finance; capital structure and the effects of agency problems, signalling, and product market competition; venture capitalism, bargaining, and the incorporation of behavioural effects into the double-sided moral hazard problem affecting financial contracts and performance; behavioural corporate finance.

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Richard Fairchild

Senior Lecturer in Corporate Finance, University of Bath

I have recently become associate member of the Aston Centre for Research in Experimental Finance (ACREF). I am a member of the SAFE (Seminars in Accounting and Finance) research network. I have recently been appointed as editor-in-chief for the International Journal of Behavioural Accounting and Finance, which is launching in 2008.

My current research interests include: application of game theoretical tools to strategic corporate finance; capital structure and the effects of agency problems, signalling, and product market competition; venture capitalism, bargaining, and the incorporation of behavioural effects into the double-sided moral hazard problem affecting financial contracts and performance; behavioural corporate finance.

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Richard Faragher

Richard Faragher is Professor of Biogerontology at the University of Brighton and is past Chair of both the British Society for Research on Ageing and the International Association of Biomedical Gerontology. He read Biochemistry at Imperial College, London and undertook doctoral studies at the University of Sussex. His primary research interest is the relationship between cellular senescence and organismal ageing.

In 2002 his work on the accelerated ageing disease Werner’s syndrome led to the award of the Royal Pharmaceutical Society Conference Science Medal for outstanding scientific achievement. In 2005 he became the first ever scientist to receive a Help the Aged award for his championship of older people and the use of research for their benefit. In 2010, he became the first ever British recipient of the Paul F Glenn Award for research into the biological mechanisms of the ageing process. He is a visiting Professor at the Moscow Institute of Physics and Technology and serves on the Editorial Boards of "Age" and "Mechanisms of aging and development".

Professor Faragher has served as a member of the Research Advisory Council of the Charity Research into Ageing and on strategy and funding panels for the BBSRC, the US National Institutes on Ageing and the European Union. From 2005-2008 he was Co-director of the BBSRC-EPSRC SPARC programme, a research network designed to build national capacity to conduct inter-disciplinary ageing research. He is currently Chair of the Scientific Advisory Board of the British Society for Research on Ageing and a member of the Board of Directors of the American Aging Association. In 2015 he became president-elect of the latter society and the first British citizen to be elected to the Board of Directors of the American Federation for Aging Research, the leading US non-profit organization supporting and advancing healthy aging through biomedical research.

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Richard Fitton

Richard Fitton is a Lecturer in Energy Efficiency in the School of the Built Environment. He leads the monitoring work undertaken within ABERG and is involved in a number of projects with regards to co-heating, U Value measurement, as well as product and retrofit package testing within the Energy House.

Richard has previously been a Building Surveyor and Energy Manager in the public sector. He also advises on the qualification of SAP Assessors and Green Deal Advisors. Richard was a contributor on the Zero Carbon Hub Testing Work Group for the Closing the Gap Between Design and As-Built Performance project.

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Richard Forno

Senior Lecturer, Cybersecurity & Internet Researcher, University of Maryland, Baltimore County

Dr. Richard Forno is a Senior Lecturer in the UMBC Department of Computer Science and Electrical Engineering, where he directs the UMBC Graduate Cybersecurity Program, serves as the Assistant Director of UMBC's Center for Cybersecurity, and is a Junior Affiliate Scholar at the Stanford Law School's Center for Internet and Society (CIS). His twenty-year career spans the government, military, and private sector, including helping build a formal cybersecurity program for the US House of Representatives, serving as the first Chief Security Officer for Network Solutions, and advising several technology startup companies. Richard also was one of the early researchers on the subject of cyberwarfare and he remains a longtime commentator on the influence of Internet technology upon society.

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Richard Franklin

Professor, James Cook University
Dr Richard Franklin PhD, is a pracademic who uses an evidence-based approach to developing real world solutions to improving health, safety, and wellbeing with a focus on health services, rural populations, those working in agriculture, disasters and drowning. He is a Professor of Public Health and Director of the World Safety Organization Collaborating Centre - Injury Prevention and Safety Promotion and Co-Director of the WSO Collaborating Centre - Disaster Health, Resilience and Emergency Response at James Cook University, within the College of Public Health, Medical and Veterinary Sciences where he teaches, undertakes research and outreach work. His research interests include epidemiological, qualitative, translational, program evaluation, product evaluation, and surveillance. Current projects include heatwave impacts on health services; travel safety; rural road safety; drowning prevention; mitigating the impact of flooding and cyclones; and disaster preparedness and resilience.

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Richard Friend

Senior Lecturer in Human Geography, University of York
Richard Friend joined the Department of Environment and Geography in 2016. He has a background in social anthropology and development studies, with a PhD from the University of Bath (UK) based on extensive ethnographic fieldwork in southern Thailand. He has over twenty-five years experience working in Asia – Thailand, Cambodia, Laos, Myanmar, Vietnam, Bangladesh, India and Nepal. He speaks Thai fluently and is proficient in Lao.

The main focus of his work has been on the poverty and governance dimensions of social and environmental transformations, particularly around fisheries, water resources, urbanization and climate change. His most recent work has addressed water governance in Israel and Palestine, and issues of systemic risk - focusing on food systems in Thailand. He has a longstanding interest in scientific and indigenous knowledge and the role of engaged research in driving social change.

His professional work has involved a range of responsibilities - programme management, capacity building, and policy-oriented action research. He has worked in senior management and advisory positions for the Thailand Environment Institute (TEI), the Institute of Social and Environmental Transition, the International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN) and the WorldFish Centre, and taken on consultancy roles for a range of NGOs (including Oxfam, Save the Children), UN agencies (UNDP, FAO and UNCDF) and bilateral donors (including DFID, Danida and Sida).

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Richard Gater

Postdoctoral research fellow at the Wales Institute of Social and Economic Research and Data, Cardiff University
Dr Richard Gater is a postdoctoral research fellow at the Wales Institute of Social and Economic Research and Data, Cardiff University. His research interests include social class, education, employment and masculinities. Richard’s current post-doctoral research role involves publishing from his PhD thesis, disseminating his research findings to relevant organisations and identifying opportunities to continue his research, and further exploring several important findings from his PhD study.

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Richard George

Adjunct professor, Murdoch University
Richard George is a Senior Principal Research Scientist and works for the West Australian Department of Primary Industries and Regional Development.

He was the second winner of the W.E. Wood Award for salinity research and is actively engaged in salinity management, mapping and communication. Richard is also an adjunct professor at Murdoch University and leads a major program using desalination at farm scale to turn excess saline water into a precious resource for WA farmers.

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Richard Goulding

Research Associate in Urban Political Economy, University of Sheffield
Richard’s research focuses largely on urban political economy, focusing on financialisation in social housing and the private rented sector and their relation to wider processes of urbanisation.

His PhD thesis examined the drivers of financialisation within English housing associations, including the role of austerity programmes implemented following the 2007-2009 financial crisis. This work also explored the governance of risk within the social housing sector, and how legal and regulatory frameworks have been reconstructed to accommodate the interests of a wider set of financial actors.

His current work is as a research associate on the ESRC-funded Centripetal Cities project led by the Management School’s Professor Adam Leaver alongside the Urban Institute’s Dr Jon Silver, whose aim is to re-appraise the success of property-led regeneration urban growth models through a study of the Build to Rent sector in Greater Manchester.

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Richard Gunderman

Richard Gunderman is Chancellor's Professor of Radiology, Pediatrics, Medical Education, Philosophy, Liberal Arts, Philanthropy, and Medical Humanities and Health Studies at Indiana University.

He received his AB Summa Cum Laude from Wabash College, MD and PhD (Committee on Social Thought) with Honors from the University of Chicago, and MPH from Indiana University.

He is an nine-time recipient of the Indiana University Trustees Teaching Award, and received the 2012 Robert Glaser Award, the highest teaching award of the Association of American Medical Colleges.

He is the author of nearly 500 scholarly articles and has published eight books. More importantly, his students are widely published and have gone on to win many awards and achieve professional distinction.

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Richard Handler

Professor of Anthropology, University of Virginia
I am a cultural anthropologist who studies modern western societies. My initial fieldwork was in Quebec (1976-1984) where I studied the Québécois nationalist movement. This has led to an enduring interest in nationalism, ethnicity, and the politics of culture. Upon coming to Virginia in 1986, I pursued the latter topic by looking at history museums. Beginning in 1990, I worked with Eric Gable (Ph.D. Virginia 1990) and Anna Lawson (Ph.D. Virginia 1995) on an ethnographic study of Colonial Williamsburg, which is both an outdoor museum and a mid-sized nonprofit corporation. In addition to examining the invention of history and tradition, our study focuses on corporate culture, class, race and gender.

A different interest is the intersection of anthropology and literature. I have written on Jane Austen's novels, on the literary bent of such noted anthropologists as Ruth Benedict and Edward Sapir, and on the difficulties of writing the ethnography of nationalist movements. Finally, I have had an ongoing interest in the history of American anthropology - in particular, in anthropologists as critics of modernity, and the relationship of our discipline's critical discourse to other intellectual trends. I am currently writing a series of essays on the great mid-century sociologist and social critic, Erving Goffman.

I am currently directing an interdisciplinary undergraduate program in Global Development Studies, for which I teach several courses. I am also teaching graduate anthropology courses in the history of theory and in nationalism.

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Richard Hingley

Professor of Archaeology, Durham University
Richard Hingley is Professor of Archaeology and Director of the Centre for Roman Culture at Durham University.

His current research focuses on transforming knowledge of Rome, addressing several distinct topics, including
- 'Geographies of Roman heritage'
- ‘The genealogy of the changing meanings of ‘empire’ from the classical Roman past to the present day’.
- ‘Roman identity and social change’
- ‘The reception of knowledge of Rome in the Western Roman empire’
- ‘Colonial archaeologies from the eighteenth century to today’.
- ‘Ancestral histories’

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Richard Holden

Richard Holden is Professor of Economics at the UNSW Australia Business School and an Australian Research Council Future Fellow from 2013-2017.

Prior to that he was on the faculty at the University of Chicago and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He received a PhD from Harvard University in 2006, where he was a Frank Knox Scholar.

His research focuses on contract theory, law and economics, and political economy. He has written on topics including: political districting, the boundary of the firm, incentives in organizations, mechanism design, and voting rules.

Professor Holden has published in top general interest journals such as the American Economic Review and the Quarterly Journal of Economics.

He is currently editor of the Journal of Law and Economics, and is the founding director of the Herbert Smith Freehills Inititative on Law & Economics at UNSW.

He has been a Visiting Professor of Economics at the MIT Department of Economics and Visiting Professor of Law at the University of Chicago Law School.

His research has been featured in press articles in such outlets as: The New York Times, The Financial Times, the New Republic, and the Daily Kos.

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Richard Hornsey

Lecturer in Modern British History, University of Nottingham
Dr Richard Hornsey is a cultural historian of twentieth-century Britain, based at the University of Nottingham.

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Richard Jolley

Associate Professor of Developmental Psychology, Staffordshire University

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Richard Jones

Pro-Vice-Chancellor for Research and Innovation, University of Sheffield

I am a physicist interested in all aspects of nanotechnology and in science and innovation policy more generally. I am a Council member of the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council and was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 2006.

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Richard L. Gruner

Asst Professor, University of Western Australia

Richard is an Assistant Professor at the University of Western Australia Business School. His research interests include social media marketing, market research, supply chain-enabling information technology, and sustainable supply chain management.

Richard obtained several awards for his research and teaching. His work has been published in leading international journals such as the International Journal of Operations and Production Management, and the Journal of the Academy of Marketing Science. Richard is also a regular contributor to executive teaching programs.

Prior to his academic career, Richard was a marketing manager for one of Europe's leading media companies--Hubert Burda Media. He also has consulting experience with clients from the U.K., Australia, Germany, and Italy.

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Richard Lightman

Lecturer in Popular Music, University of Kent

Hailing from Montreal, Canada, Richard has produced over 35 albums, covering a wide spectrum of music including Heavy Metal, Reggae, Blues, Bollywood, Bhangra, Rock and Roll, New Age, Jazz, Pop and Garage.

As a musician, he’s played on over 170 recordings and performed in 28 countries on 5 continents. He was also Chief Executive Officer of the Music Producers Guild between 2009-2015 and is still active in UK Music consulting on copyright.

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Richard Machin

Senior Lecturer, Social Work and Health, Nottingham Trent University
Richard Machin is a Senior Lecturer in the School of Social Sciences. He specialises in social policy and teaches across a range of undergraduate and postgraduate modules on the Social Work, Health and Social Care, Public Health and Public Policy courses. He has been awarded NTU's Vice-Chancellor’s Award for Excellence in Teaching and is a senior fellow of the Higher Education Academy.

His research focuses on the impact of government policy on vulnerable groups.

He managed Derby City Council's Welfare Rights and Money Advice service for over ten years before pursuing an academic career. He was the course leader for the BA (Hons) Social Welfare Law, Policy and Advice Practice degree at Staffordshire University before joining NTU in 2018.

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Richard Marcantonio

Assistant Professor of Environment, Peace, and Global Affairs at the Kroc Institute for International Peace Studies in the Keough School of Global Affairs at the University of Notre Dame, University of Notre Dame
I am a researcher, teacher, and practitioner focused on regenerative and durable livelihoods, environmental management and policy, environmental and other violence, and peacebuilding. He is the author of Environmental Violence: In the Earth System and the Human Niche (2022; Cambridge University Press), co-author of the textbook Environmental Management: Concepts and Practical Skills (2022; Cambridge University Press), and lead co-editor (with John Paul Lederach and Agustin Fuentes) of Environmental Violence Explored (in press; Cambridge University Press). He has published numerous peer-reviewed, policy, and public facing articles in periodicals ranging from Climate and Development to Environmental Science and Policy to the popular periodical the Bulletin of Atomic Scientists.

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Richard Massey

Professor of extragalactic astrophysics (dark matter and cosmology), Durham University
Astronomer at Durham University. Very excited to drive the Hubble or James Webb Space Telescopes from time to time, and to tinker around with supercomputers.

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Richard McCulloch

Senior Lecturer Media and Film, University of Huddersfield
Richard McCulloch is Senior Lecturer in Media and Film, and joined the University of Huddersfield in January 2016. He has held previous appointments at five other UK universities, most notably Regent’s University London, where he was responsible for overseeing the design of a new Film Studies degree pathway in 2015.

He studied Film and American Studies at the University of East Anglia, where he later went on to complete his MA and PhD. His doctoral research looked at reputation and discourses of quality in relation to Pixar Animation Studios, and he is in currently updating and expanding on his ideas for a forthcoming monograph.

Richard is co-director of The World Star Wars Project – a five-year study of the post-Disney Star Wars franchise and its audiences – and he is also on the board of the Fan Studies Network.

Research Expertise and Interests
Media audiences and reception
Fandom and fan cultures
Post-Classical Hollywood
Branding, Reputation, and Promotional Culture
Cult film and television

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Richard Moorhead

Professor of Law and Professional Ethics, University of Exeter
Richard Moorhead is an empirical legal scholar who has worked on lawyers’ ethics and regulation, the courts and legal services, and access to justice. Interdisciplinary in approach, he has worked alongside economists, management scientists, and psychologists in such work, as well as with judges, Parliamentarians, policy-makers, and, professional regulators and representatives.

He blogs at lawyerwatch and on substack (on the Post Office Scandal) and regularly features in professional and national press. He is currently leading an ESRC funded project on the Post Office Scandal with Karen Nokes, Rebecca Helm, and Sally Day.

Past research includes projects on lawyers’ ethics (for instance his 2018 book is on the Ethics of In-house Lawyers, with Vaughan and Godhino); litigants in person; quality in legal aid; the effects of funding regimes on lawyer behavior; and, legal aid reform (community legal services, public defenders and contracting in particular).

His teaching has championed new approaches to looking at lawyers and the future of legal practice. He was on the Data Evidence and Science Board at the Ministry of Justice and was a previous member of the Civil Justice Council, as well as the Legal Services Consultative Panel. Has advised three Select Committees legal aid inquiries and advises the Women and Equalities Select Committee on NDAs. He currently sits on the Horizon Compensation Advisory Board.

He was elected a Fellow of the Academy of Social Sciences in 2019 and a fellow of the Royal Society of the Arts in May 2016. He sits on the editorial board of the International Journal of the Legal Profession, and the advisory boards of the Journal of Law and Society and Ethics and Behaviour.

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Richard Neilson

My main research interests are in modelling dynamic systems, in non-linear dynamics and vibration and in the application of these areas along with design to solve industrial problems. These have been applied to a wide variety of systems, including non-linear rotor systems, impacting systems, geotechnical systems and aspects of a non-linear rotordynamics/wear problem. I also have an interest in applying dynamics and design to biomedical problems.

Current Research:
My main research is currently focussed on the next stage of the underwater cutting project.

Novel Underwater Cutting System (Phase 2). ITF project, bid submitted to BP, Shell and Conoco Philips, £477,693 (Principal investigator).

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Richard O'Connor

Lecturer in Psychology, University of Hull
Dr Richard O'Connor is a cognitive developmental psychologist with research interests in cognition from infancy through to adulthood.

Particular areas of interest include theory of mind, representation of objects and actions, and word learning.

He joined the University of Hull in August 2016, after completing his PhD at the University of Cambridge and teaching positions at Royal Holloway and the University of Oxford.

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