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Seyram Avle

Associate Professor of Global Digital Media, UMass Amherst
My research focuses on digital technology cultures and innovation across parts of Africa, China, and the United States. This work primarily takes a critical approach towards understanding how digital technologies are made and used, as well as their implications for issues of labor, identity, and futures.

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Shabbir Ahmad

Postdoctoral Research Fellow, Australian Institue of Busines and Economics, The University of Queensland, Australia, The University of Queensland

Shabbir Ahmad completed his PhD in Econometrics at the UQ School of Economics in 2014. He also holds PhD in Economics with specialization in financial economics. His areas of research include efficiency and productivity analysis, environment and sustainability, and financial regulation and governance. He has 15 year's university research and teaching experience in Pakistan and Australia. His areas of research focus on resource and financial sectors performance measurement at micro level. He has devised novel methodologies to measure business growth and innovation, with particular focus on agriculture sector. Currently, he is working as a Postdoctoral Research Fellow at AUstralian Institute of Business and Economics (AIBE), the University of Queensland (UQ), Australia. Previously, he held research positions at the Centre of Social responsibility in Mining (CSRM), Sustainable Minerals Institute (SMI), UQ. Currently, he is leading Australian Centre for International Agriculture (ACIAR) funded project Farmer's capabilities, productivity, and profitability: A case study of smallholders in selected agro-zones in Pakistan". He has delivered numerous projects for international agencies on sustainable development and productivity focused on mining, manufacturing and financial sectors.

His research activities span to both public and private sectors with a focus on social and economic impact assessment. He has been involved in these projects to develop and apply a variety of tools for economic analysis and the resulting policy implications. He is also an Associate of the World Bank-sponsored South Asian Network for Development and Environmental Economics (SANDEE).

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Shabbir Dastgir

Shabbir is a senior lecturer in economics and manages the MSc Economics suite of programmes (MSc Economics, MSc Financial Economics and MSc Business Economics) in University of Huddersfield.

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Shabnam Azimi

Assistant Professor, Loyola University Chicago
I am an assistant professor of marketing in the Quinlan School of Business, Loyola University of Chicago. I teach undergraduate and graduate courses in digital marketing and digital marketing analytics. My research is centered on the textual and visual information processing and decision-making behavior across different digital platforms, with emphasis on the role of individual differences. My current research examines linguistics of online reviews and their impacts on consumers’ decision making.

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Shabnam Holliday

Associate Professor in International Relations, University of Plymouth
I am Associate Professor in International Relations. My research interests are focused on 3 areas:
The role of ideas in Iran and their relationship with domestic and international politics
I have looked at the ideas of ‘nation’, ‘democracy’, and ‘the people’ in the context of the Islamic Republic of Iran. My publications have looked at how these ideas are constructed and the meanings that are attached to them. Building on this, I am currently working on the idea of ‘world order’.
Approaches towards a more inclusive and non-Eurocentric IR
I come from an Area Studies and Middle East Politics background and found myself in IR because of my interest in Iran’s relationship with the international. This experience has led me to question and interrogate IR’s Eurocentricity and particularly the relationship between the ‘West’ and ‘the rest’.
Political change, revolution, and legitimacy in post-revolutionary situations
I am interested in the dynamics that lead to revolution and how legitimacy is maintained after a major change in a domestic political order. I have used Antonio Gramsci’s work to explore these dynamics.

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Shahar Shoham

Doctoral Candidate in Global and Area Studies at the Institute for Asian and African Studies, Humboldt University of Berlin
Shahar Shoham is a doctoral candidate in Global and Area Studies at the Institute for Asian and African Studies at Humboldt University of Berlin, and an alumna of the German Academic Exchange Service (DAAD) and Hans-Böckler-Stiftung in Germany.

Her ethnographic research provides a new perspective on the Thailand-Israel labor migration regime by centring the experiences of Thai migrant farmworkers in Israel as well as their sending communities in Thailand.

She also conducted research on Israel's externalization policies and deportations of refugees to Rwanda. Her latest article, published in the Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, focuses on the ethics of collaborative public struggles with refugees.

Previously, she was the head of the migrants and refugees department at Physicians for Human Rights-Israel.

Shoham is a public anthropologist, working closely with civil society actors and grassroots groups. She was interviewed by numerous international media outlets on migration-related issues and has vast experience in consultancy and advocacy.

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Shahin Sheikh-Jabbari

Professor in Physics, Institute for Research in Fundamental Sciences

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Shahina Pardhan

Professor of Optometry, Anglia Ruskin University
Prof Pardhan was appointed as the first female Professor of Optometry in the UK in 2001, having graduated with a First-Class Honours and awarded the Best Student Prize from the University of Bradford, and been supported by a PhD scholarship from the College of Optometrists for her thesis, ‘Summation and inhibition in binocular contrast detection’.

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Shahn Bisschop

Senior lecturer, specialist poultry veterinarian, University of Pretoria
I started my veterinary career in rural development work in Mpumalanga and KwaZulu-Natal during the 1990s, then moved into the poultry sector from 1998 when I started work as a full-time post-graduate student at the University of Pretoria completing my BVSc (hons) and MSc degrees.

Between 2000 and 2010 I worked as Senior Lecturer and Head of the Section of Poultry Health at Onderstepoort.

In 2010 I joined Avimune – a veterinary practice specializing in veterinary consulting services to the Southern African poultry sector.

In 2012 I became a member of the American College of Poultry Veterinarians (ACPV) which recognizes specialist poultry veterinarians in that country.

Since 2012 I have been the managing partner at Avimune and worked as a consulting veterinarian for a variety of small and medium-sized poultry producers across Southern Africa.

In October 2023 I rejoined the University of Pretoria as a senior lecturer on a part-time basis.

I also serve as treasurer of the Poultry Veterinarians group and as advisor to the South African Poultry Association on disease control issues.

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Shainur Premji

Research Fellow, Centre for Health Economics, University of York, UK

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Shakiba Moghadam

Lecturer in Psychology, Solent University
Dr Shakiba Moghadam is a chartered psychologist and a lecturer in psychology, with a specific focus on community psychology, as well as sport and exercise psychology. Shakiba’s research predominantly focuses on mental health literacy and athlete mental health, experiences of women athletes in male dominated sports, human rights violations in sports, and the experiences of marginalised communities such as refugees and asylum seekers. Shakiba is also the Chair of the British Psychological Society’s Human Rights Group and an appointed trustee for non-profit organisations who support displaced communities.

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Shakiela Davies

Lecturer in Clinical Psychology and Mental Health, University of South Wales
Dr. Shakiela K Davies holds the position of Lecturer in Clinical Psychology and Mental Health at the University of South Wales, and is a Senior Fellow of the Higher Education Academy.
She was awarded one of the few fully funded PhD Psychology studentships at Swansea University which was based in Cognitive Psychology/Neuroscience of language, and completed this in 2019.

Shakiela has experience as an Assistant Clinical Psychologist with expertise in CBT, Acceptance & Commitment Therapy, Stress Control, Mindfulness and delivering NHS group interventions, as part of her NHS training. Shakiela has research interests which span across Clinical Psychology, Cognitive and Neuroscience of Language (e.g., Age of Acquisition and morphological processing); Research Methods, Mental Health and Online Grooming. She was asked to present her research at the Research, Engagement & Innovation Awards (REIS), Swansea.

Shakiela has published and disseminated her research nationally and internationally (Spain, Canada). She has recently co-authored and published a book which provides a comprehensive and critical analysis of current perspectives on mental illness with references to psychological disorders and their current evidence based psycho-therapeutic applications - Tyson, P. J., Davies, S. K., & Torn, A., (2019) Madness: History, Concepts and Controversies. Routledge: Taylor and Francis. She is currently in a supervisory team examining Coulrophobia (clown phobia).

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Shamira Ahmed

Policy Leader Fellow, Florence School of Transnational Governance, European University Institute
Shamira Ahmed is a policy leader fellow at the European University Institute's Florence School of Transnational Governance, where her research focuses on human-centered sustainable digital transformation, frontier technologies and structural change, ethical innovation, responsible artificial intelligence (AI) governance, and intersectional inequalities. As executive director of the Data Economy Policy Hub (DepHUB), the first independent think tank founded by an indigenous African woman in South Africa (SA), and founder of the Artificial Intelligence for Circularity Exchange (AI4CE), Shamira is a pioneering figure in advancing transnational policy discourse on sustainable digital transformation in SA.

Shamira's participation as a founding partner of the South African AI Association (SAAIA) and global chair of the Digital for Development (D4D) Hub Civil Society & Academia Advisory Group (CSAAG) stands as a testament to her commitment to advancing inclusive transnational policy discourse in the digital age and addressing pressing global challenges through interdisciplinary approaches. With a background as a policy entrepreneur and quantitative economist, she has led numerous multinational policy-oriented research projects and contributed significantly to publications such as the African Union Commission's "Data Policy Framework" and the Global Partnership on AI's Report "Towards Real Diversity and Gender Equality in Artificial Intelligence", to name a few.

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Shan-Jan Sarah Liu

Senior Lecturer (Associate Professor) in Gender and Politics, The University of Edinburgh
Sarah Liu is Senior Lecturer (Associate Professor) in Gender and Politics at the University of Edinburgh. Her research broadly focuses on the cross-national comparison o gender and politics, specifically the ways in which contexts – women's political representation, women's movements, immigration, and COVID-19 – shapes the gender gaps in political opinion and behavior. Her works are cross-regional with a specific focus on Asia. She has been recognized as one of the 50 most influential scholars by Apolitical Foundation and as an Emerging Diversity Scholar by the University of Michigan’s National Center for Institutional Diversity. She has also published in major political science and gender studies journals and appeared on international media, such as BBC World News and France 24.

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Shana Tabak

Visiting Assistant Professor of Law, Georgia State University

Law professor in human rights, refugee and asylum law, public international law, for the past 6 years. Attorney with practice experience in international courts and tribunals, before UN bodies, and within US immigration courts.

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Shane Clifton

Associate Professor of Practice, School of Health Sciences and the Centre for Disability Research and Policy, University of Sydney
Shane's academic background is in theology and ethics. In 2010, he incurred a spinal cord injury that left him with incomplete quadriplegia. Drawing on the virtue ethics tradition and disability studies, Shane focused his research on happiness and flourishing with a disability. In 2013 he joined the Centre for Disability Research and Policy as honorary associate, working with the centre to write Crippled Grace: Disability, Virtue Ethics and the Good Life. He spent four years as a researcher and Policy Director at Australia’s Royal Commission into Violence, Abuse, Neglect and Exploitation of People with Disability. On its completion, he joined the University of Sydney as a faculty member of the School of Health Sciences.

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Shane Ewen

Professor of History, Leeds Beckett University
Shane Ewen is an urban historian specialising in 19th and 20th century urban space, identity, environmental disasters and governance. He is the author of numerous books, most recently Before Grenfell: Fire, Safety and Deregulation in Twentieth-Century Britain (University of London Press, 2023). His earlier books include What is Urban History? (Polity Press, 2015), which maps the growth and contours of the field for a wide readership.

Shane is the co-editor of Urban History (Cambridge University Press), and a director of the Urban History Association in North America. He is the UK representative on the European Association for Urban History, and is also on the conference committee for the UK Urban History Group.

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Shane O'Rourke

Senior Lecturer in Modern History, University of York
Shane O’Rourke began his career as a historian of Imperial and Soviet Russia, looking at the history of the Cossacks in particular. He has produced two books on the Cossacks and numerous articles, covering the Cossacks from Muscovite times into the post-Soviet period.

Over the past four years he has began to develop an interest in the history of Brazil and is now engaged on a major research project comparing the emancipation of the serfs in Russia in 1861 and the slaves in Brazil in 1888. Brazil is also figuring increasingly in his teaching and Shane now offers courses on Brazilian as well as Russian history.

Shane’s research interests have changed sharply over the past four years. From being a social historian of Russia, he has now broadened his interests to become a historian of Brazil. His work at the moment is writing a comparison of the emancipation of servile labour in both countries in the second half of the nineteenth century. This will be the first work to compare explicitly Brazil and Russia. As part of this project, he is working on two royal women, Grand Duchess Elena Pavlovna and Princess Isabel of Brazil, and their role in the emancipation of servile labour. An article on Grand Duchess Elena Pavlovna will be published in Autumn 2011 in The Russian Review.

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Shane Satterley

Research Assistant and PhD Candidate, Griffith University

Shane is a graduate of Macquarie and Griffith University who is interested in terrorism, international security and humanitarian related issues.

Shane has a Bachelor of Arts in Security, Terrorism, and Counter Terrorism studies. A Masters of Policing, Intelligence and Counter Terrorism and a Graduate Diploma in Criminological Research Studies.

Shane is currently pursuing a PhD at Griffith University looking at global counter-radicalisation and deradicalisation policies.

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Shani Pupco

PhD Candidate, Smith School of Business, Queen's University, Ontario
PhD Candidate, Smith School of Business
MSc Organizational Behaviour, Smith School of Business

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Shani Sniedze

Research Fellow, Australian Council for Educational Research

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Shanna Pearson-Merkowitz

Professor of Public Policy and Saul L. Stern Professor of Civic Engagement, University of Maryland
Shanna Pearson-Merkowitz is a professor in the School of Public Policy at the University of Maryland College Park. She joined the School in 2021 after spending 12 years at the University of Rhode Island, where she was a professor of political science and director of the Social Science Institute for Research, Education and Policy.

Pearson-Merkowitz’s research and teaching interests focus on political polarization, voting, land use and housing policy, public opinion, and state and local government. She greatly enjoys involving students in the research process and has developed programs in which students help public officials understand the policy environment of social issues and the drawbacks and benefits of different policy choices. She also has run several election exit polls, as well as polling projects in which hundreds of students engage the community to gauge community preferences.

Her research has been funded by the Russell Sage Foundation, the U.S. Department of Agriculture, the Rhode Island Foundation, and the Rhode Island State Government.

Pearson-Merkowitz's co-authored a new book, "The Power of Partisanship," which uncovers the negative consequences of partisanship on various aspects of American life and how political polarization seeps into personal decisions, social interactions and attitudes toward public policies.

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Shannan M. Grant

Associate Professor, Registered Dietitian, Department of Applied Human Nutrition, Mount Saint Vincent University
Dr. Grant identifies as a Scientist, Registered Dietitian (RD), Dietetic Educator and lifelong learner. The focus of her research program (named GrantLab) is community-based and practice-based research, that can be conceptualized as two pillars: 1) Nutrition Care Process/ Medical Nutrition Therapy and 2) Community Outreach and Program Development

Dr. Grant has practiced as a dietitian and wellness professional in several practice settings, including 15-20 years in clinical (including primary, acute care, inpatient and outpatient settings) and community nutrition (including rural, remote, and urban settings). She was core faculty for York University’s Health Coach Program (for five years), an internationally recognized program that trains allied healthcare professionals (including nurses, dietitians, dentists, medical doctors) in contemporary evidence-based counseling, conflict resolution, record keeping and modification communication techniques. A recipient of several awards for her contributions to patient care, communication and education (e.g. The Alumni Early Career Teaching Award [2021], Diabetes Canada Canadian Diabetes in Pregnancy Study Group Award of Excellence [2020]), Dr. Grant is a passionate believer that education activities inform research and practice and vice versa.

GrantLab trains highly qualified personnel (HQP) to develop the knowledge and skills needed to become engaged in all parts of the knowledge-to-action process and to support ongoing exchange about nutrition and foods and complementary approaches to prevention and treatment of disease.

Current projects centre around the following: Two-Eyed Seeing, Shared Decision Making, Integrative Knowledge Translation, Critical Pedagogy, and Train-the-Trainer Model

GrantLab strives to engage in participatory and inclusive approaches, while maintaining academic excellence and scientific rigor.

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Shannen Keyser

Lecturer, University of the Western Cape
Contract lecturer of human anatomy and physiology at the University of the Western Cape in addition to a researcher at the Comparative Spermatology Laboratory in spermatology

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Shannen Mennen

Project Officer Wadawurrung Traditional Owners Aboriginal Corporation, Indigenous Knowledge
Shannen Mennen is a Wadawurrung woman and Project Officer at the Wadawurrung Traditional Owners Aboriginal Corporation.

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Shannon Davis

Lecturer in Landscape Planning, Lincoln University, New Zealand
I am a Senior Lecturer in Landscape Planning in the School of Landscape Architecture, Lincoln University. I am a research Theme Leader within the Centre of Excellence: Designing Future Productive Landscapes, where i actively research and publish in the areas of agricultural urbanism, peri-urban agriculture, and landscape planning.

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Shannon Giannitsopoulou

Doctorate of Education candidate, University of Toronto
Shannon Giannitsopoulou (she/her), MA, PMP, is a critical scholar and social justice practitioner living in Tkaronto. Having worked in equity roles at the University of Toronto’s Faculties of Medicine and Kinesiology, she is passionate about health justice. She is a Doctorate of Education candidate in OISE’s Social Justice Education Program. Shannon is also the co-founder of femifesto, a Tkaronto-based grassroots collective that strives to shift rape culture to consent culture.

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Shannon McHugh

Associate Professor of French and Italian, UMass Boston
Shannon McHugh is the Molina Fellow in the History of Medicine & Allied Sciences at The Huntington and Associate Professor of French and Italian at the University of Massachusetts Boston. Her research focuses on early modern literature and gender, with emphases including lyric poetry, the Counter-Reformation, and the history of participatory fan culture. Her new book, 'Petrarch and the Making of Gender in Renaissance Italy' (Amsterdam University Press, 2023), examines how men and women of the Italian Renaissance used poetry to construct new, fluid, and sometimes radical gendered possibilities. At The Huntington, she is researching her second book, studying the history of women’s reproductive bodies by comparing early modern medical texts’ depictions of childbearing, pregnancy loss, birth, and nursing with those found in poetry by men and women from Italy and France. Her research has taken her to places ranging from the Vatican Secret Archives to the Walt Disney Imagineering Library.

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Shannon Murray

Research assistant at the Substance Use Research Group and PhD Candidate, University of South Wales
I am currently a doctoral student at Cardiff University conducting research into young gay and bisexual men's experiences of IPV and a research assistant within the Substance Use Research Group (SURG) at USW. We are working on a number of projects such as the evaluation of the Gwent heroin and crack cocaine action area, lessons from COVID-19 on substance use service provision, the impact of minimum pricing for alcohol on drinkers and their families in Wales and substance use and related behaviours among university students as part of the Higher Education Alcohol and Drugs (HEADS) programme.

I was awarded funding in 2021/22 in collaboration with Professor Katy Holloway, Dr Marian Buhociu and Visiting Professor Rhian Hills (Senior Drug Policy Manager for Welsh Government) from USW's Knowledge Exchange and Innovation Fund (KEIF) to undertake a feasibility study that focuses on substance use among LGBTQ+ communities.

Our research project focused exclusively on LGBTQ+ communities and sought to understand why some people in these groups use drugs and/or alcohol and why there is an underrepresentation of these groups within drug and alcohol services. It is important to understand the experiences of people from within the LGBTQ+ groups and to provide them with a voice, as they are at a greater risk of hazardous alcohol and drug use than heterosexual cis-gendered men and women.

From the findings of this important research, a staff toolkit was co-created for substance use services in the UK alongside staff from GDAS, using the responses obtained from participants. This is now being used by staff throughout GDAS' various locations in Wales.

I am really interested in making collaborative relationships and co-produced research. My research focus relates mainly to harm reduction and exploring stereotypes around hidden victims of domestic abuse (mainly LGBTQ+ and male victim/survivors) with the view of making real change in support services in the UK.

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Shannon Pickett

Professor of Psychology and Licensed Mental Health Counselor, Purdue University
Shannon Pickett began her career with Purdue Global in 2021. Pickett has served in a variety of positions including professor of addictions and general psychology courses, mentorship, and Psi Chi faculty advisor. Her experience and specializations include advocacy for children and adolescent within the school system, dual-diagnosis care, and working with a diverse client population ranging from preschool-aged children through adulthood.

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Shannon Roberts

Associate Professor of Industrial Engineering, UMass Amherst
Shannon Roberts is a trained Human Factors engineer with expertise in studying and evaluating the interaction between humans and systems within the domain of transportation safety. Much of her work is conducted with human participants in the Human Performance Laboratory’s driving simulator. Broadly speaking, her research is focused on three areas: studying and improving young drivers’ behavior, developing feedback and warning systems to improve driving behavior, and examining how advanced technology (e.g., driving automation systems) alters driver behavior. Her recent work examines how demographic variables (e.g., socioeconomic status) affect teenage drivers and how novel social influence techniques can be used to decrease their involvement in traffic crashes.

Shannon Roberts is studying teenage driving behaviors to determine what differences exist according to socioeconomic status (SES). She is developing and testing an intervention designed to improve teenage driving and use social peer influence to reinforce learning. One objective is to mitigate the health disparity between high and low SES teenagers by reducing crash risks and fatalities.

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Shannon Rutherford

Associate Professor, Public Health, Griffith University
With a background in environmental science, my career has focussed on researching the links between environmental change and human health and building capacity to understand and respond at local, national and global levels. I have been involved in research to solve public health problems, from pandemic risk communication in China, mosquito-borne diseases in Kenya and Bangladesh, coastal salinity and hypertension in Bangladesh, to disasters and climate change governance in China, Philippines and Indonesia.

My leadership and expertise in climate and health has developed from working with WHO on climate and water, teaching climate and health content into university postgraduate and short courses (Bangladesh and Pakistan), master supervision (food security and climate, heat and health adaptation policy in India, hope and climate action in young Australians, digital uptake in heat sensitive populations of Australia) and HDR supervision (flood vulnerability in China, climate and infectious disease in Vietnam, climate and dengue fever in Bangladesh, climate-health adaptation policy in the Philippines, heat and worker health in garment factory workers, heat and early warning systems in older people). I lead the Climate and Health Collective, a Griffith group of multi-disciplinary researchers committed to collaboration to solve climate and health problems. This collective has led to large external research grants, WHO projects and numerous health related Climate Action Beacon projects.

My research achievements are founded on quality HDR supervision, an extensive publication track record and a collaborative research leadership approach. I am committed to leading transdisciplinary research that improves the health of communities, focussing on climate and health impact and risk management research that aligns with Griffith’s Strategic Plan 2020-2025 high level goal of ‘providing research solutions to humankind’s greatest challenges’.

I currently teach into Griffith’s Master of Public Health and Master of Global Public Health programs producing public health professions capable of addressing the many complex and diverse current and emerging health issues that we face as a global community.

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Shannon Toll

Associate Professor of Indigenous Literatures, University of Dayton
Shannon Toll is an associate professor of Indigenous Literatures and Cultures of North America at the University of Dayton. Her research interests include Indigenous literatures, film and visual culture theory, and gender studies.

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ShanShan Lin

Senior Lecturer, School of Public Health, University of Technology Sydney
Dr. Shannon Lin joined UTS in 2019 as the course director of the Graduate Certificate in Diabetes Education and Management in the Faculty of Health, with almost 20 years of experience in diabetes education and management. Before joining UTS, Shannon worked as a diabetes educator and dietitian at the University of Wollongong, Sydney Primary Health Network, Diabetes NSW and ACT, GP practices and aged care facilities. She also worked as a senior dietitian (Advanced Accredited Practising Dietitian, AdvAPD) and diabetes educator (Credentialed Diabetes Educator, CDE) at various diabetes clinics, including Indigenous outreach clinics in Coonamable/Dubbo, Bathurst and Illawarra, while working at Sydney Endocrinology. Meanwhile, Shannon has consulted aged care facilities for nearly 20 years. She started with Life for a Child (an international humanitarian organization) as a diabetes education and training specialist in 2023 to support many African and Asian countries. Shannon is also the Honorary Senior Fellow of Baker Department of Cardiometabolic Health, University of Melbourne, working with the team at the Australian Centre for Accelerating Diabetes Innovations.

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Sharayah Carter

Lecturer Nutrition and Dietetics, RMIT University
Dr Sharayah Carter is a lecturer specialising in Nutrition and Dietetics at RMIT University. With over 10 years of experience as an Accredited Practising Dietitian, she has a strong background in teaching, clinical practice, and private practice.

Sharayah earned her PhD focusing on intermittent fasting for Type 2 Diabetes treatment. Her primary goal is to explore the link between dietary patterns and chronic disease risk, empowering individuals to make informed decisions about their health.

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