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Scott Stephenson

Associate Professor of Law, The University of Melbourne
Dr Scott Stephenson is an Associate Professor at Melbourne Law School, The University of Melbourne. After receiving his BA and LLB(Hons) with the University Medal in Law from the Australian National University, he worked at the High Court of Australia for two years, first as the Court’s Legal Research Officer and subsequently as Associate to Justice Virginia Bell AC. He then obtained his LLM and JSD from Yale University. He has held visiting positions at the University of Cambridge, University of Copenhagen, King’s College London and University of Oxford. He is the Treasurer and a Council Member of the Australian Association of Constitutional Law.

His research focuses on topics of Australian and comparative constitutional law and theory, including federalism, models of rights protection, the separation of powers, and the use of comparative materials. His book on the bills of rights in Australia, Canada, New Zealand and the United Kingdom, From Dialogue to Disagreement in Comparative Rights Constitutionalism, was awarded the Holt Prize in 2015. He has published in a number of leading Australian, Irish, UK, US and international journals, including the American Journal of Comparative Law, Dublin University Law Journal, Federal Law Review, International Journal of Constitutional Law, Melbourne University Law Review, Oxford Journal of Legal Studies and Sydney Law Review.

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Scott Vella

Researcher at CAP Crawford School of Public Policy, ANU National Security College, Australian National University

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Scott C. Ganz

Associate Teaching Professor of Business and Economics, Georgetown University
Scott C. Ganz is an associate teaching professor of strategy at Georgetown MSB and a research fellow in economic policy studies at the American Enterprise Institute. His research focuses on how organizations learn and, specifically, how organizational politics, hierarchy, and the design of decision-making institutions impact information aggregation, organizational adaptation, and organizational performance. He also write on public policy topics including business policy, healthcare policy, environmental policy, tax policy, and housing policy. His work is motivated by a common goal: get better information into the policy process so that decision makers can make better decisions.

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Scott Duke Kominers

Sarofim-Rock Professor of Business Administration, Harvard University

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Scott F. Kiesling

Professor of Linguistics, University of Pittsburgh
Scott Kiesling's research in sociolinguistics focuses on the areas of language and gender, style shifting and stance, ethnicity, language change, and social meaning in language. He is currently pursuing social meaning and language change in Pittsburgh speech, and is working on a pilot project on the development of awareness of social variation in small children (this is not a reference to his own small children!).

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Scott J. Varda

Associate Professor of Communication, Baylor University
Broadly speaking, I am a scholar trained to interrogate how rhetoric shapes public culture. My research primarily focuses on how texts (speeches, books, newspapers, movies, websites, social media) shape cultural understandings of race, gender, class, and (dis)ability. I also write, lecture, and offer expert input on various aspects of extremism and argumentation. My current solo-authored book project investigates the rhetorical practices of the Noble Drew Ali and Moorish Science Temple of America. My current co-authored book project considers the rhetorical construction of precarity and rape culture. My work has appeared in numerous communication outlets, including Argumentation & Advocacy, Critical Studies in Media Communication, Rhetoric & Public Affairs, Communication and Critical/Cultural Studies, and Contemporary Argumentation & Debate.

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Scott M. Mourtgos

Ph.D. candidate in Political Science, University of Utah
I am a Ph.D. candidate in Political Science at the University of Utah and a National Institute of Justice LEADS scholar. I study policing and criminal justice policy. I am particularly interested in public perceptions of police use-of-force and the criminal justice system, investigative techniques in sexual assault cases, and crime deterrence policy.

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Sean Brennan

Associate Professor in Law, UNSW Sydney
Sean is the Director of the Gilbert + Tobin Centre of Public Law and teaches and writes mainly in the areas of constitutional law, native title and Aboriginal land rights. After working as a judge's associate in the Federal Court, with various Aboriginal and other community organisations and in the Commonwealth Parliament’s research service, Sean joined the UNSW Faculty of Law in May 2002. He is the Director of the Gilbert + Tobin Centre’s Indigenous Legal Issues Project.

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Sean Buckley

Lecturer in Molecular Ecology and Environmental Management, Edith Cowan University
My research focuses on the application of genetic information to conservation management of threatened species across a range of different taxa. Particularly, my research focuses on how mixing genetically distinct populations might improve the conservation status of threatened species, and how we might better design genetic mixing programs for conservation.

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Sean Campbell

Associate Professor of Media and Culture, Anglia Ruskin University
Sean’s research explores the politics of media and popular culture. He has published a number of books and has advised on television and radio programmes.

He led the Film and Media unit’s submission to the REF in 2021, having coordinated its successful return in 2014, for which he convened an impact case study, which centred on a six-part television documentary series on which Sean was Series Adviser, and which drew on his book, 'Irish Blood, English Heart': Second-Generation Irish Musicians in England (Cork University Press). This AHRC-funded book was named Music Book of the Year in the Sunday Times.

Sean is currently writing a book on popular music and political conflict, entitled Combat Rock. He is also developing research on popular-cultural invocations of the Anglo-Scottish border.

Sean is co-convenor (and co-founder) of the Modern Irish History seminar at the University of Cambridge, which is supported by the Irish Embassy in London. He has been a member of the AHRC Peer Review College, and has appeared on Channel 4 News, the BBC World Service, RTÉ, DW-TV (Germany), CBC TV and Radio (Canada), and ABC Radio (Australia).

He has written for the Irish Times, and has been cited in The Times, the Guardian, and NME.

Research interests
The Politics of Popular Culture
Popular music
Music Journalism
Irish studies
Migration/ethnicity

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Sean Campbell1

Investigative journalist, The Conversation
Sean Kevin Campbell is an investigative journalist based in New York City and contributing reporter with The Garrison Project. His recent stories his focused on the criminal legal system, social justice and health. His investigation into the Black Lives Matter Global Network Foundation was one of the most widely read stories in 2022, and with New York magazine’s “Ten Years Since Trayvon” issue, was honored with a 2023 National Magazine Award. Sean has won the Les Payne Award for Coverage on Communities of Color from the Society of Professional Journalists’ Deadline Club and a Sidney Award from the Hillman Foundation, among other recognitions. His feature work has been published by outlets including New York Magazine, Rolling Stone, ProPublica, and FiveThirtyEight. Sean holds a BS in aerospace engineering from the University of Florida, an MFA in creative writing from Sarah Lawrence College, and a master of science degree from the Columbia University School of Journalism with a specialization in data journalism.

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Sean Dudley

Chief Research Information Officer and Associate Vice President for Research Technology, Arizona State University
Sean Dudley is the Chief Research Information Officer and Associate Vice President for Research Technology at Arizona State University. He is also entering his fourth year as a Ph.D. student in the School for the Future of Innovation in Society.

For over a decade, he has been developing ASU's Research Technology Office, which provides specialized technology solutions and services that enable and protect ASU’s research community and sponsored projects. The office also organizes collaborative projects across the three state universities and supports the advancement of Arizona’s technological infrastructure.

Dudley began his career in research information technology in 1998 at the University of Wisconsin. His passion for blending scientific research and technology later brought him to Tempe, where he initially worked at the ASU Biodesign Institute in the Center for Evolutionary Functional Genomics. Soon after, he advanced to a leadership role in the Knowledge Enterprise, allowing him to develop and provide many services to ASU's entire research community.

Dudley holds degrees in biology, computer science, and philosophy from the University of Wisconsin. He earned a Six Sigma Black Belt from ASU’s Ira A. Fulton Schools of Engineering.

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Sean Gouglas

Professor, Digital Humanities, University of Alberta
Sean Gouglas is a Professor in Digital Humanities in the Faculty of Arts. Dr. Gouglas' research focuses on the relationship between universities and the computer game industry in Canada, especially as it relates to curriculum and technology transfer.

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Sean Irving

Senior Research Officer, University of Essex
Dr Sean Irving works on the intellectual history of ‘competition’. He is particularly interested in market competition, having published work on FA Hayek, ordoliberalism, and the Virginia School. He is exploring how the ranking and rating of companies and states has enabled competition to become a principle of global order.

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Sean Lawson

Professor, Communication, University of Utah
Sean Lawson is Professor of Communication and Director of the Edna Anderson-Taylor Communication Institute at the University of Utah. His research focuses on the relationships among science, technology, and security. In particular, he focuses on the intersections of national security and military thought with new media, information, and communication technologies (ICTs).

He is the author of four books. Most recently, he is co-author with Robert W. Gehl of Social Engineering: How Crowdmasters, Phreaks, Hackers, and Trolls Created a New Form of Manipulative Communication (MIT Press, 2022). He is also author of the book, Cybersecurity Discourse in the United States: Cyber-Doom Rhetoric and Beyond (Routledge, 2020). He is also the author of Nonlinear Science and Warfare: Chaos, Complexity, and the U.S. Military in the Information Age (Routledge, 2014). He is co-author (with Professor Marouf Hasian and Dr. Megan McFarlane) of The Rhetorical Invention of America’s National Security State (Lexington, 2015).

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Sean Mangion

PhD Candidate, University of South Australia
Sean Mangion is a PhD candidate at the University of South Australia, researching in the field of skin therapeutics. He is also a medical student at the University of Sydney.

https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Sean-Mangion

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Sean Mulcahy

Research Officer, La Trobe University
Sean Mulcahy is a Research Officer at the Australian Research Centre in Sex, Health and Society.

Previously, he worked on research projects addressing parliamentary scrutiny, native title, legal history and LGBTIQA+ rights at the Victorian Ombudsman, the Australian Law Reform Commission, Melbourne Law School, First Nations Legal and Research Services, Victoria Law School and the Victorian Local Governance Association.

Sean completed a joint PhD in the School of Law at the University of Warwick and the Centre for Theatre and Performance at Monash University, where he also held appointment as a teaching associate in Performance Studies. His doctoral research examined the performance of law through a study of courts and law from the perspective of contemporary theatre and performance research and practice. His work has been published in the Canadian Journal of Law and Society, Law and Humanities and Law Text Culture. He also produces the Performing Law podcast: soundcloud.com/performinglaw

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Sean O'Byrne

Associate Professor, Deputy Head of School (Research), School of Engineering and Information Technology, UNSW Canberra, UNSW Sydney
Sean O'Byrne is an Associate Professor and Deputy Head of School (Research) in the UNSW Canberra School of Engineering and Information Technology.

Research Experience
Hypersonics and re-entry physics
Sensors for hypersonic flight testing
Laser spectroscopy
Tuneable diode laser absorption spectroscopy
Laser-induced fluorescence
Laser-enhanced ignition in high-speed diffusive flames
Laser-based sensors for emissions monitoring, engine diagnostics
Thermal and chemical nonequilibrium in hypersonic flows
Aviation safety - laser pointer attacks on pilots

Teaching Experience
Research-led, project-based teaching
Courses taught include - Hypersonics, Microcontroller-based instrumentation

Additional Experience
NRC Postdoctoral fellow
NASA Langley Reserach Center, Hampton, VA, USA (2002-2003)
New South Global Postdoctoral Fellow, UNSW@ADFA, Canberra Australia (2004-2006)

Consulting Interests
Industrial application of laser-based diagnostics
Gaeous mixing and pollutant dispersion measurement

Hypersonic technologies and their applications

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Sean O'Donnell

Professor of Biodiversity, Earth and Environmental Science and Biology, Drexel University
Sean O’Donnell has been teaching and doing research at the university level since 1996. His current research focuses on relating brain evolution and brain plasticity to ecology and behavior; evolution and development of animal thermal physiology; complex social and ecological group interactions; and the evolution of body shape and size. His study subjects include diverse social insects and arthropods (bees, ants, wasps, termites, and social spiders), and Neotropical birds. He collects data mainly in the Neotropics, with additional field work in Israel. Sean’s teaching interests span ecology, evolution and animal behavior, including tropical field courses. He regularly works as an expert science consultant with natural history film crews on location.

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Sean Prager

Associate Professor and Entomologist, University of Saskatchewan
My research interests are in the broad topic of insect ecology. Within that context, I conduct both fundamental and applied research on a variety of arthropod taxa. My primary fundamental interests are in the ecology and evolution of adaptive traits. I am particularly curious about traits that are associated with choices. This research has examined topics such as social polymorphisms, oviposition behaviors, mate choice, and host choice of parasitioids and herbivores. My applied research generally focuses on ecologically sustainable and sound methods of managing insect pests, especially disease vectors. In that context, I often focus on implications for Integrated Pest Management. Ideally, I strive to combine my two lines of inquiry and apply knowledge of ecological traits to develop management strategies.

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Sean Tucker

Professor, Faculty of Business Administration, University of Regina
Sean Tucker’s primary area of research is occupational health and safety. Current projects focus on change in young worker safety behaviours across time, the influence of executive leadership on frontline employee safety behaviours and injuries, and predictors of young worker injury under reporting. His other research interests relate to industrial relations, specifically employer responses to unionization and labour law reform in Canada.

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Sean Welsh

Professionally, I spent 17 years working in software engineering for organisations such as British Telecom, Telstra Australia, Fitch Ratings, James Cook University and Lumata. Academically, I have recently returned to university to do a doctoral thesis on robot ethics. The working title is "Moral Code: Programming the Ethical Robot." To date, I have given 3 conference papers on programming ethics into robots.

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Sean J Gammon

Reader in Leisure and Tourism Management, University of Central Lancashire
Dr Sean Gammon has been writing and researching in sport tourism for twenty-five years; writing and managing the first undergraduate degree programme on the subject. Sean’s research interests mostly focus on sport tourist experiences, though more recently he has been exploring the breadth and significance of sports heritage in generating tourism. In addition to his work in sport tourism, he continues to contribute to the field of leisure studies, primarily focussing on the health-giving properties of leisure states of mind, as well as the use of leisure in education. Sean also supervises PhD and DBA programmes on numerous topics connected to leisure, heritage, leadership, sport and tourism.

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Seána Glennon

Doctoral Fellow, Constitutional Law, L’Université d’Ottawa/University of Ottawa
Seána is a doctoral candidate at the Sutherland School of Law, University College Dublin, Ireland, researching in the areas of constitutional law and deliberative democracy. Her doctoral thesis, submitted in December 2023, focuses on the role of citizen deliberation in democratic processes, and examines the impact of the Irish Citizens’ Assembly on the landmark reform of Ireland’s abortion law.

Seána is a recipient of the 2019 UCD Sutherland School of Law doctoral scholarship. She is a graduate of Trinity College, Dublin (LL.B) and the University of Toronto, Canada (LL.M), and held a visiting fellowship at Osgoode Hall Law School, York University, Toronto from 2022-2023. Prior to embarking on an academic career, Seána practised as a lawyer in a large international law firm in Dublin, specialising in public and administrative law. She is qualified as a solicitor in Ireland, England and Wales.

Seána is currently a Fellow at the University of Ottawa Public Law Centre, where she will commence her postdoctoral fellowship this year.

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Sebastian Furness

ARC Future Fellow, School of Biomedical Sciences, The University of Queensland
Sebastian is from Adelaide and received his BSc(Hons) and PhD. from the University of Adelaide, where he worked on the Aryl Hydrocarbon receptor in the lab of Murray Whitelaw. He then did postdoctoral research on haematopoitic stem cell differentiation in Kelly McNagny’s lab at the Biomedical Research Centre at the University of British Columbia before joining Patrick Sexton to work on G protein-coupled receptors at Monash University .

Sebastian is now an ARC Future Fellow developing his own research program in the School of Biomedical Sciences at the University of Queensland. He remains an adjunct member of MIPS DDB as well as CCeMMP.

Sebastian has honours and PhD positions for motivated students who have a strong desire to assume ownership of a project and work independently.

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Sebastian Irazuzta

PhD candidate, Biology, McMaster University
I am a doctoral student working on native bee diversity, ecology, and restoration. My main focus has been on bee assemblages of old field sites and a restored tallgrass prairie at McMaster university. Over three years I completed the first long term survey of the Hamilton bee fauna. My statistical approach using Hill numbers provides a robust and statistically powerful method of assessing and comparing the many facets of diversity for species rich communities.

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Sebastián Mauro

Associate professor, Universidad de Buenos Aires
Sebastián Mauro is an Associate Researcher at the National Research Council (CONICET) and an Associate Professor at the University of Buenos Aires (UBA), Argentina. He holds a PhD on Social Sciences from University of Buenos Aires. Sebastián Mauro works in the field of political sociology, and his research interests include subnational politics, multi-level party organization and social mobilization.

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Sebastian Messer

Senior Lecturer in Architecture, Northumbria University, Newcastle
Sebastian studied at the Mackintosh School of Architecture, Glasgow and at the Bartlett, University College London graduating in 1998. After completing a Diploma in Professional Practice and Management at the University of Newcastle, he registered as an Architect in March 2000.

Following graduation, Sebastian was employed by John Potter Architect in Newcastle upon Tyne, a practice specialising in Expert Witness and Litigation services, Building Pathology and in research and development consultancy. His projects included designing, supervising and filming of a research project into airtight construction at the Building Research Establishment (BRE), Garston, for DuPont de Nemours Buildings Products Division.

In April 2004 Sebastian joined Ian Belsham Associates Limited, a commercial architecture practice based in Gateshead, Tyne and Wear, becoming an Associate in July 2006. He was project architect for a variety of projects ranging from a contemporary extension to a Grade II listed folly, fit-outs of premises for Anderson & Garland auctioneers and Tyne Tees TV reception, to speculative residential and office developments.

In 2005, Sebastian co-founded studioMWM which undertake art projects and architectural competitions between 2005 and 2010.

Prior to joining Northumbria University full-time, he was a visiting lecturer on the undergraduate Architecture courses at Northumbria University and the University of Newcastle. Between 2000 and 2002 he tutored part-time on the Architecture degree course at the University of Central England, Birmingham and from 2002 to 2003 at the University of Newcastle, whilst working in practice. Since 2006 Sebastian has also tutored a student undertaking the RIBA Examinations in Architecture for Office-based Candidates administered by Oxford Brookes University who was one of only two of the twenty students in his cohort to complete and pass the Part 1 Examination in May 2011.

In January 2010, with Carol Botton, Director of Northern Architecture, and Matthew Margetts, a Director at +3 Architecture, Sebastian began a project to help Architecture graduates who were struggling to find suitable employment in the region after graduating. Since starting, the G.R.A.D programme has undertaken a number of ‘live’ and self-instigated projects, as well as offering mentoring to the participants. Of the initial group, who had all been unemployed for over 6 months before joining the G.R.A.D project, 80% found employment in Architectural practices.

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Sebastian Oliver

Lecturer in Digital & Data Driven Marketing, University of Southampton
Dr. Sebastian Oliver is a Lecturer in the Department of Digital & Data Driven Marketing at the University of Southampton Business School. Sebastian’s research chiefly focuses on understanding how different brand practices, marketing and advertising strategies, and new technologies used within digital environments (e.g., e-commerce, social media, etc.) can influence consumer perceptions and their behaviour.

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Sebastian Pfautsch

Research Theme Fellow - Environment and Sustainability, Western Sydney University
Dr Sebastian Pfautsch is a Senior Research Fellow at Western Sydney University. In 2007, Sebastian received his PhD (summa cum laude) in forest ecosystem science from the University of Freiburg, Germany. In his research he investigates the effects of global change and extreme climate evens on plant and ecosystem functioning. In his role as Research Theme Fellow he applies his knowledge to urban ecosystems to reveal the potential of trees to mitigate effects of global warming. Sebastian uses his research to inform government agencies, politicians, industry and the public how to ‘future-proof’ today’s management of urban green infrastructure.

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Sebastian Schornack

Senior research group leader in the Enabling Nutrient Symbioses in Agriculture (ENSA) project, University of Cambridge
Sebastian Schornack is a Senior Group Leader at the Sainsbury Laboratory, Cambridge University (SLCU) and with the Enabling Nutrient Symbioses in Agriculture (ENSA) project. Sebastian's research aims at the elucidation of plant and microbial molecular mechanisms underlying the colonisation of plants by filamentous pathogens and symbiotic fungi. His team has adopted and become experts in diverse plant systems from bryophytes to angiosperms. This enables them to pursue comparative and evolutionary approaches. Their work has provided novel insights into plant processes supporting and limiting plant-microbe interactions, providing inroads for crop protection and crop improvement.

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Sebastian Walsh

NIHR Doctoral Fellow in Public Health, University of Cambridge
I am an NIHR doctoral fellow (2022-25), researching population-level approaches to dementia risk reduction. During my PhD I will be using mixed methods, including quantitative analysis, qualitative interviewing, policy analysis, and systematic reviewing. My background is as an applied public health academic, and I have been training as a public health specialty registrar in the East of England region since 2018. I qualified from Keele Medical School in 2015, and passed an MPhil in Public Health at the University of Cambridge in 2018-19 with distinction.

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Sebastian Wieczorek

Professor (Chair) and Head of Applied Mathematics, University College Cork
Sebastian M. Wieczorek received his MSc degree in Theoretical Physics from Adam Mickiewicz University in Poznan, Poland, in 1998, and his PhD degree in Mathematical Physics from the Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam, The Netherlands, in 2002. Following his PhD, he worked as a Researcher at Sandia National Laboratories in Albuquerque, New Mexico, USA, for the Department of Energy and the Lockheed Martin Corporation. He was then appointed Lecturer in Mathematics at the University of Exeter, UK, in June 2006, promoted to Senior Lecturer in May 2010, and to Associate Professor in February 2014. In August 2014, Sebastian took the position of Professor (Chair) of Applied Mathematics and Head of Applied Mathematics at University College Cork.

Professor Sebastian Wieczorek specialises in Applied Nonlinear Dynamics and Bifurcation Theory or, in other words, in mathematical theory of instability. He develops mathematical concepts and techniques for physical problems including:
Nonlinear dynamics of semiconductor laser systems.
Tipping Points (Critical Transitions) in the climate and ecosystems.
Instabilities in the brain (e.g. seizure dynamics).
Stability of healthcare systems.
Nonlinear dynamics of evolutionary games.

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Sebastian Dohm-Hansen Allard

PhD Candidate, Anatomy and Neuroscience, University College Cork
Sebastian Dohm-Hansen is a PhD student in the Department of Anatomy and Neuroscience, University College Cork. He holds BSc’s in Psychology and Molecular Biology from Lund University, Sweden, and a MSc in Neuroscience from King’s College London, UK. Throughout his time in academia, Sebastian has specialized in the science of memory, adult neurogenesis, psychiatric genetics, aging, and exercise. His main interest lies in bioinformatics and data science. Prior to all of this, he dabbled in music.

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Sebastian Mora Hernandez

Research Associate in Exercise Oncology & Cancer Rehabilitation Specialist, University of Hull
I have a strong interest in exercise physiology and using it as a medicine. This includes my current work in Exercise Oncology looking at how exercise can modulate cancer survival outcomes and quality of life. I am also passionate about enhancing sports performance and maximizing health through a holistic approach involving physiology, nutrition and psychology.

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