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Thomas Holt

Associate Professor of Criminal Justice, Michigan State University

Thomas J. Holt is an associate professor in the School of Criminal Justice at Michigan State University whose research focuses on computer hacking, malware, and the role of the Internet in facilitating all manner of crime and deviance. His work has been published in various journals including Crime and Delinquency, Deviant Behavior, the Journal of Criminal Justice, and Youth and Society.

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Thomas Isbell

Post-doctoral research fellow, University of Cape Town
Thomas Isbell has a PhD from UCT (University of Cape Town). He is currently a post-doctoral research fellow at the Institute for Democracy, Citizenship and Public Policy in Africa at UCT, and also works for Afrobarometer.

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Thomas Jeffries

Senior Lecturer in Microbiology, Western Sydney University
Dr Jeffries is a Senior Lecturer in Microbiology at Western Sydney. His research focuses on the ecology of the microbiome in diverse habitats, molecular microbiology, and the intersection between microbiology and history. He has published over 60 peer reviewed publications, been cites over 600 times, is the Branch Secretary of the Australian Society for Microbiology and is a Senior Editor at Letters in Applied Microbiology.

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Thomas Keating

Postdoctoral Researcher, Linköping University
I am a cultural geographer researching problems posed by human-technology relationships. My postdoctoral research focuses on the speculative problem of how to preserve memory of nuclear storage sites in Sweden into the distant future.

Project website: https://nuclearmemory.wordpress.com/

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Thomas Kehoe

Historian, Cancer Council Victoria

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Thomas Kochan

Thomas Kochan is currently Professor of Management, MIT Sloan School of Management and teaches and studies Work and Employment Relations at the MIT Sloan School of Management. For the past 40 years I have applied my research by working intensively with leaders in business, labor, and government to update labor and employment policies and practices to catch up with changes in the workforce and the economy. I just published Shaping the Future of Work (Business Educators Press, 2016) that focuses on what workers, employers, government, and educators can do to meet the needs and aspirations of the "Next Generation" workforce.

I also teach a MIT "MOOC" on line course that addresses these issues. Information about the course can be found at: https://www.edx.org/course/american-dream-next-generation-mitx-15-662x#.VNuR5bDF9IU

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Thomas Maxwell

Senior Lecturer in Grazing Lands Ecology, Lincoln University, New Zealand
My research interests focus on understanding ecological mechanisms of functionally-sustainable grazing lands, for the purpose of applied management of these agricultural landscapes in meeting the economic and social needs of humanity while maintaining the biophysical resource on which the ecosystem rests.

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Thomas More Smith

I am an economist and finance professor at the Goizueta Business School at Emory University. I specialize in the economics and finance of sports, entertainment, education, franchise businesses, wages and productivity, labor and macroeconomic trends. I teach across all programs at Goizueta -- BBA, MBA, EvMBA, Executive MBA, Executive Education and even offer a finance course for non-business students.

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Thomas O'Shea-Wheller

Research Fellow, Biosciences, University of Exeter
I am interested in the complex interactions that govern collective behaviour, ecology, and self-organisation within social insects. My research centres upon the intersection between fundamental investigations of colony functioning, and applied work in ecology and epidemiology. I use ants, honeybees, bumblebees and termites as models to assess network dynamics, with a focus on the role of interindividual heterogeneity.

Currently, I am studying honeybee epidemiology and genetics, the dynamics of parasite-pathogen interactions within insect colonies, collective decision-making in ants, and the detection and behavioural classification of invasive hornets using artificial intelligence.

The central aim of my research is to leverage an understanding of the rules underpinning complex systems; both to solve real-world challenges, and enhance mechanistic knowledge at a variety of scales. I value social insect models, as they provide tractable and fascinating tools with which to investigate applied and fundamental questions in biology.

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Thomas Oates

Associate Professor of Sport Media, University of Iowa
Tom Oates holds degrees in American Studies and Mass Communication and holds a joint appointment with the School of Journalism and Mass Communication. His interdisciplinary scholarship has appeared in journals spanning communication, sport studies, and cultural studies. He is the author of "Football and Manliness" and the co-editor of "The NFL: Critical and Cultural Perspectives," and "Playing to Win: Sports, Video Games, and the Culture of Play."

He pursues research interests at the intersection of sport, media, and culture, focusing on how new media and neoliberalism are shaping articulations of race, gender, and sexuality around contemporary sport. His current project explores the connections between basketball with racialized and gendered meanings of space.

Tom teaches courses on the historical, economic, regulatory, and ideological forces shaping media production on the United States.

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Thomas Plummer

Professor, Anthropology Department, Queens College, CUNY
Dr. Plummer's research focuses on reconstructing the behavior and ecology of extinct members of our biological family, the Hominidae. It includes a strong paleoecological component because paleoenvironmental information is integral to issues ranging from the origin of major morphological complexes (e.g. bipedalism), understanding adaptive shifts within and between hominid lineages (e.g. between hominids with gracile and robust chewing apparatuses) and elucidating the context of novel behaviors (e.g., the production of stone tools and the formation of the first archeological sites at ca. 2.6 million years ago).

His fieldwork focuses on investigating archeological and paleontological occurrences in late Pliocene and Pleistocene sediments on the Homa Peninsula, southwestern Kenya. He is particularly interested in probing the adaptive significance of the earliest stone tool industry, known as the Oldowan. His on-going excavations at the ca. 2.0 million year old Oldowan site of Kanjera South, Kenya, have uncovered the largest assemblage of artifacts and archeological fauna from an Oldowan site outside of Olduvai Gorge, Tanzania. Manuscripts describing and interpreting the finds from Kanjera are currently in preparation.

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Thomas Robin

Research Officer, Centre for Environmental Research Innovation and Sustainability (CERIS), Atlantic Technological University
My research interests revolve around the area of biomass and bioenergy. With a background in both chemistry and environmental chemistry, I am committed to contributing to the discovery of solutions that can help reduce carbon emissions and waste build-up in local communities. My expertise lies in hydrothermal processing of biomass, which I had the opportunity to explore during my master's thesis in Switzerland. Subsequently, I focused on producing bio-petroleum oil from microalgae using hydrothermal liquefaction. Additionally, I have worked on a project aimed at valorizing black liquor to produce hydrogen and agricultural waste to produce bio bitumen binder. My proficiency in this field makes me a valuable addition to any team focused on tackling the challenges of biomass and bioenergy.

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Thomas Schober

Senior Research Fellow, NZ Work Research Institute, Auckland University of Technology
Thomas Schober is a Senior Research Fellow at the NZ Work Research Institute. His research interests include health, family, and labour economics. He has extensive experience in working with administrative data and applying quantitative econometric methods. Before joining the AUT, Thomas worked for the Department of Economics at the Johannes Kepler University Linz, Austria.

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Thomas Stace

Associate Professor in Physics, The University of Queensland

A/Prof Stace completed his PhD at the Cavendish Lab, University of Cambridge in the UK on quantum computing, followed by postdoctoral research at the Department of Applied Mathematics and Theoretical Physics, also at Cambridge. During this time he was a fellow at Queens' College. He has been a researcher at the University of Queensland since 2006, firstly on an ARC Postdoctoral Research Fellowship, then an ARC Research Fellowship, and currently on a Future Fellowship.

His research has largely focused on applying methods from quantum optics to solid state devices for use in quantum information applications, and more recently on error correction protocols. He also works on high precision measurement in collaboration with experimental colleagues at the University of Adelaide, in a project whose ultimate aim is to contribute to the international definition of Boltzmann's constant, and some biophysics.

Dr Stace also consults for UniQuest, UQ's commercial arm, on scientific and technical matters.

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Thomas Stuart

Lecturer in Communications, Gustavson School of Business, University of Victoria
I work as a lecturer at the University of Victoria, where I facilitate courses on collaboration, communication, and cultural analysis. Over time, I have shifted from literary analysis to examine the intersection of sustainability, culture, and communication. My curiosity has led me from a PhD in 19th Century Literary Culture (2020) to an MBA in Sustainable Innovation (2024). My past research in genre fiction laid the groundwork for my current analysis of cultural narratives connecting business and environmental impact. Today, I apply these insights to teach and develop sustainable communication strategies. I teach and write on the social impacts of sustainable policy. My work aims to merge cultural understanding with practical communication skills, driving forward a discourse on our most urgent sustainability concerns.

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Thomas Vandervelde

Prof. Vandervelde has two B.S. degrees in both Astronomy and Physics from the University of Massachusetts Amherst and an M.A. and Ph.D in Physics from the University of Virginia. Tom has extensive research experience in optoelectronics and photonics. His research group, The Renewable Energy and Applied Photonics (REAP) Labs, at Tufts University works on developing new optolectronic materials and devices to garner a better understanding of how light and matter interact while creating a better future for us all.

Tom is an Associate Professor of Electrical and Computer Engineering, Adjunct Professor of Mechanical Engineering, and Adjunct Professor of Physics at Tufts University. His research group is the Renewable Energy and Applied Photonics Laboratories (REAP Labs) at Tufts. He is also the Director of the Tufts Epitaxial Core Facility, which is a user facility dedicated to providing semiconductor epitaxial services to the local, national, and international community for most semiconductor materials systems.

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Thomas D. Beamish

Professor of Sociology, University of California, Davis

I am a Professor of Sociology at the University of California, Davis, a research affiliate at the UC Institute on Global Conflict and Cooperation (IGCC), and currently a board member and a faculty affiliate of the UC Davis Designated Emphasis in Environmental Humanities. My research interests and expertise focus on risks & hazards, the environment, community politics & movements, and institutions, organizations, & economy. These interests have taken shape through studies of mass media and the anti-war movements, the petroleum industry and an oil spill disaster, technological innovation in the commercial construction and real estate industries, risk disputes and civic political conflict, and the political discourse and theatre that currently surrounds "public tragedies." Across my career, within these broad areas of interest, I have focused on the collective construction of rationality and how situated membership(s) in organizations, communities, and social movement groups shape interpretation, expectations, and preferences in significant ways.

The National Science Foundation, the California Energy Commission, the UC Toxics Research and Teaching Fellowship, and the Institute on Global Conflict and Cooperation are just some of the institutions that have funded my research. From my research, I have published three books, Silent Spill: The Organization of an Industrial Crisis (2002, MIT Press), Community at Risk: Biodefense and the Collective Search for Security (2015, Stanford University Press), and After Tragedy Strikes: Why Claims of Trauma and Loss Promote Public Outrage and Encourage Political Polarization (2024, University of California Press). I have also published in leading journals like The Journal of Social Problems, Annual Review of Sociology, The American Behavioral Scientist, Environment & Planning C: Government & Policy, and Organization and Environment, among others.

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Thomas D. Crenshaw

Professor of Animal and Dairy Sciences, University of Wisconsin-Madison
Thomas D. Crenshaw is a Professor in the Department of Animal and Dairy Sciences with an affiliation with the Interdepartmental Graduate Program in Nutritional Sciences. His primary research emphasis is animal nutrition. Crenshaw received a Ph.D. (1980) and M.S. (1977) degrees at the University of Nebraska in swine nutrition and a B.S. (1974) degree in Animal Sciences at the University of Tennessee-Martin.

Swine nutrition is Crenshaw’s primary area of expertise. Throughout his research career, two primary research themes have focused on nutritional factors that enhance bone integrity and the cation-anion balance of mineral elements. These research efforts have required integration of biochemical, physiological, and cellular pathways, with inorganic chemistry, and mechanical engineering principles. Crenshaw’s research expertise has attracted strong interactions with researchers in academia and the commercial swine nutrition industry. His expertise in the use of swine as a biomedical model has allowed collaborations with researchers in mechanical engineering, orthopedic surgery, urology, human nutrition, and biochemistry. Additional major research efforts have included projects in amino acid nutrition and use of fatty acids as energy supplements to enhance neonatal pig survival.

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Thomas F. Schaller

Professor of Political Science, University of Maryland, Baltimore County
I am professor of political science at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County. I started at UMBC in 1998, shortly after completing my PhD at the University of North Carolina in 1997. I am the author of The Stronghold: How Republicans Captured Congress but Surrendered the White House, Whistling Past Dixie: How Democrats Can Win Without the South, and co-author (with fellow UMBC political scientist Tyson King-Meadows) of Devolution and Black State Legislators: Challenges and Choices in the Twenty-First Century. Along with Paul Waldman, I am author of White Rural Rage: The Threat to American Democracy (Random House, 2024). A former political columnist for the Baltimore Sun, I have published commentaries in The New York Times, The Washington Post, Los Angeles Times, The American Prospect, Politico, and The New Republic, and have appeared on ABC News, MSNBC, The Colbert Report, National Public Radio and C-SPAN. Since 2004, I have given lectures on American elections in 19 countries on behalf of the U.S. State Department.

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Thomas G. Chevalier

Chercheur Doctoral (Technologie, Relations Internationales, et Affaires Militaires) | Doctoral Researcher (Technology, International Relations, and Military Affairs), University of Kent
Thomas Chevalier est chercheur doctoral à la Brussels School of International Studies (University of Kent) et travaille sur les questions spatiales militaires et les nouveaux domaines de conflictualité. Il est particulièrement intéressé par l'interaction entre politique, science et technologie, and imagination dans la fabrique des politiques publiques de défense.

Thomas Chevalier is a doctoral researcher at the Brussels School of International Studies (University of Kent). He works on space military studies and new domains of conflicts. He is particularly interested in the interplay between politics, science and technology, and imagination in defence policymaking.

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Thomas James Vaughan Williams

Thomas James Vaughan Williams had completed his MSc in Investigative Psychology with a distinction and had been offered a fee waiver for a PhD at the University of Huddersfield. Thomas is currently working towards gaining his Doctor of Philosophy in Psychology, while also working as a part-time lecturer in Investigative Psychology at the University of Huddersfield.

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Thomas N. Rollinger

Thomas N. Rollinger is Managing Partner and Chief Investment Officer for Red Rock Capital and as an 18-year industry veteran, he honed his skills under quantitative hedge fund legend, Edward O. Thorp (Market Wizards author Jack Schwager recently called Dr. Thorp the greatest of all time). The strategy Rollinger co-developed & co-managed with
Edward Thorp was successful enough to gain mention in two best-selling books (The Quants and Hedge Fund Market Wizards). Considered a thought leader in the futures industry, Mr. Rollinger published the highly acclaimed 37-page white paper Revisiting Kat’s Managed Futures & Hedge Funds in 2012 and co-authored both Sortino Ratio: A Better Measure of Risk and A Comparison of CTA Indexes in 2013. Previously he was a consultant to two top CTAs and he inspired the creation of an industry-leading trading system design software package. Earlier in his career, Mr. Rollinger founded and operated a systematic futures investment fund and worked for original “Turtle” Tom Shanks of Hawksbill Capital Management. After graduating college in Michigan, Mr. Rollinger became a U.S. Marine Corps Officer. He served as a 1st Lieutenant in command of a 42-man infantry platoon and was selected to be promoted to the rank of Captain before resigning his commission. He holds a finance degree with a minor in economics and is a Certified Hedge Fund Professional (CHP) Level 1 Charter Holder.

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Thorsteinn Rögnvaldsson

Professor, School of Information Technology, Halmstad University
Thorsteinn Rögnvaldsson is Professor in computer science, specialization in machine learning, and currently also deputy vice chancellor at Halmstad University with responsibility for research.

Thorsteinn initiated and directs Halmstad University's Center for Applied Intelligent Systems Research (CAISR) (see https://www.hh.se/caisr). Thorsteinn's main research direction is machine learning for knowledge creation. Some examples of Thorsteinn's ongoing projects are deep neural networks for predicting development indicators from satellite images, predictive maintenance for machines, machine activity recognition, and creating synthetic data.

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Thu Dinh Xuan Pham

Research Project Officer, Queensland University of Technology
Dr. Thu Pham is originally from Vietnam and currently lives and works on Turrbal and Yugara country in Queensland. She is a Research Project Officer at the Carumba Institute, Queensland University of Technology (QUT). Her research areas include leadership in higher education and Indigenous students’ success. She completed her doctoral degree in Education at QUT, Australia, in 2016. Her doctoral research study focused on leadership to support quality improvement in Vietnamese higher education. She is currently working on several research projects focusing on Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people in Australia regarding the impact of digital inclusion challenges for low-income Indigenous families living on Mornington Island, a remote region in Queensland, and the social determinants of higher education impact on Indigenous students’ attainment. Recently, she published a Springer Brief titled: “Higher Degree by Research: Factors for Indigenous student success”.

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Thuc Bao Huynh

Research Assistant, Monash University
Thuc Bao Huynh is currently completing his PhD on Higher Education Policy.

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Thuy-vy Nguyen

Assistant Professsor, Department of Psychology, Durham University
Dr. Thuy-vy T Nguyen is a pioneer and expert in studying solitude in laboratory experiments, investigating various factors that shape people experiences in solitude. She is leading the Solitude Lab in the Psychology department at Durham University. Her PhD works “Solitude as an Approach to Affective Self-Regulation” is the leading literature in the field and has been cited close to 200 times. The paper inspired a TEDx talk at State University of New York Geneseo that has been viewed more than 70,000 times, and two New York Times articles in 2019.

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Tia Spagnuolo

Doctoral Student in Community Research and Action, Binghamton University, State University of New York
Tia Spagnuolo M.S., CCC-SLP, a licensed, certified speech-language pathologist, an award-winning clinician, and is a current doctoral student in the Community Research and Action program at Binghamton University with a research focus in intersectional healthcare and health inequities among minoritized populations. She is also the manager of the Vocabulary and Reading in Youth and Children (VARY) Lab at Binghamton University.

Tia was previously an Assistant Professor at Misericordia University, where she earned her undergraduate and graduate degrees (Bachelor’s degree in Health Science; Master’s degree in Speech-Language Pathology). She has experience in private practice and nonprofit management, has presented research in the fields of voice and fluency at international, national, and state conferences, has been awarded numerous grants, and was a finalist for Misericordia University’s student-nominated 2022 Judge Max and Tillie Rosenn Excellence in Teaching Award.

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Tiago Cardao-Pito

Assistant Professor, Universidade de Lisboa
Tiago Cardao-Pito is an assistant professor at ISEG, Universidade de Lisboa (University of Lisbon), Portugal. He has been invited as a guest lecturer to several academic programs such as those of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Portugal (MIT in Portugal), University of Strathclyde and the Portuguese Military Academy. He also has experience working at the Portuguese Ministry of Finance and Public Administration, the Portuguese Ministry of Health and the private sector.

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Tianyi Ma

Distinguished Professor in Chemistry and Renewable Energy, RMIT University
Tianyi Ma has multi-national, multi-university experience at several of the world’s top universities. He obtained his PhD from Nankai University, one of the top universities in China. Then, he worked at the University of Adelaide, University of Newcastle, and Swinburne University of Technology across different states of Australia. He is now a Full Professor in the School of Science at RMIT University. He was awarded an Australian Research Council (ARC) Discovery Early Career Researcher Award (DECRA) in 2014 and an ARC Future Fellow in 2021, both of which are highly competitive fellowship schemes - thereby indicating his outstanding academic achievement. He was made a Fellow of the Royal Society of Chemistry (FRSC) in 2021, which is a prestigious honour to those who must have made an outstanding contribution to the advancement of chemical sciences.

He is a world-leading scientist in the renewable energy field, with pioneering work conducted in areas of functional photocatalytic, electrocatalytic, thermocatalytic and piezocatalytic materials for renewable solar, mechanical and thermal energy harvesting and utilisation, as well as carbon capture, utilisation and storage (CCUS). These processes have been further incorporated into his developed next-generation high-performance battery and supercapacitor-based energy storage devices. He has published over 350 peer-reviewed journal papers (252 as the first or corresponding author, 229 with a journal impact factor > 10, 64 with a journal impact factor > 20, 8 with a journal impact factor > 30, and > 35 invited reviews) in top-tier journals such as Nature Communications, Angewandte Chemie International Edition, Journal of the American Chemical Society, and Advanced Materials. In total, his papers have attracted over 35,000 citations with an H-index of 89. The substantial impact is also evidenced by 60 of his papers being ranked as ESI Top 1% or 0.1% Highly Cited Papers, resulting in him being ranked as the Clarivate’s ESI Highly Cited Researcher in 2020 - 2023 (both Materials Science and Chemistry fields), standing among Top 1% of the global researchers.

He is not only a champion researcher, but also an exceptional research leader. He has supervised more than 30 PhD students, many of whom have received research awards and scholarships at multiple levels. He is actively engaged in organising international and domestic conferences, and has given more than 30 plenary, keynote and invited talks. His professional leadership is also evidenced by heavy engagement in academic roles including serving as the Associate Editor or Editorial Board Member for many journals such as Materials Reports: Energy, Rare Metals, and Journal of Electronic Materials; 10 themed issues were published by him as the leading guest editor.

As chief investigator, he has secured over $21m funding from the Federal Government, the Victorian State Government, and industry partners to conduct innovation work, which is not only fundamentally significant but also shows far-reaching impact for industry. Via ARC Linkage, CSIRO Collaboration, AusIndustry R&D Finding, CRC-P, ARNEA and CCUS-Technology Projects, he has established substantial collaborations with industry partners including Siemens Australia, Loy Yang Electricity, Advanced Carbon Energy, GrapheneX, and EntX. The lab-scale renewable energy devices and systems based on his game-changing functional materials and technologies have since been up-scaled to prototype demonstrations and pilot plants. He plays a key role as the group leader, chief investigator and critical initiator in securing these industry-directed funds.

He is now leading the Carbon Neutrality Group at RMIT, all while collaborating with researchers from the USA, UK, China, Japan, Korea, Canada, India, Saudi Arabia and other regions. He aims to combine aforementioned revolutionary technologies focusing on all sectors of the renewable energy supply chain to eventually achieve global carbon neutrality.

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Tianyu Wang

Ph.D. Student in Robotics, Georgia Institute of Technology
I am a PhD student in Robotics at Institute for Robotics and Intelligent Machines , Georgia Tech (GT), advised by Prof. Daniel I. Goldman. I am a member of Complex Rheology And Biomechanics (CRAB) Lab, my current research focuses on biologically inspired limbless and legged robot locomotion in complex environments. My research interests include bio-inspired robots and their robophysical model developing, locomotion principle and mechanics modeling, and geometric and dynamic motion planning and control.

Personal website: https://ty-wang.github.io/
Google scholar: https://scholar.google.com/citations?user=WoMZexsAAAAJ&hl=en&oi=sra

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Tiffany Atkinson

Professor in Creative Writing (Poetry), University of East Anglia
Tiffany Atkinson is a poet and literary critic. Her poems are published widely in journals and anthologies, and her first collection, Kink and Particle (Seren, 2006) was a Poetry Book Society Recommendation, and winner of the Jerwood Aldeburgh First Collection Prize. Her second, Catulla et al (Bloodaxe, 2011) was shortlisted for Wales Book of the Year, and her third collection, So Many Moving Parts (Bloodaxe 2014) was a Poetry Book Society Recommendation and winner of the Roland Mathias Poetry Prize. Her most recent, Lumen (Bloodaxe, 2021) was a Poetry Book Society recommendation and winner of the Medicine Unboxed Creative Prize. In 2022 she received the Cholmondeley Award for Poetry. Tiffany is a Professor of Creative Writing (Poetry) at the University of East Anglia, where she is currently working on a collection of essays about poetry and embarrassment.

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Tiffany Green

Associate Professor of Population Health Sciences and Obstetrics and Gynecology, University of Wisconsin-Madison
I am currently a tenured Associate Professor in the Departments of Population Health Sciences and Obstetrics and Gynecology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. I received my Ph.D. in economics from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and received my BA in economics from Florida A&M University. As an economist and population health scientist, my goal is to understand the causes and consequences of racial/ethnic disparities in health, particularly among maternal, child, and immigrant populations. The biggest problem that keeps me up at night? The fact that black women, regardless of how much income or education they have, are the racial/ethnic group most likely to die from childbirth-related complications and give birth to babies who die before the age of 1 year. I apply methods from economics, demography, and health services research to document and unpack the sources of these disparities, and have published in a wide variety of peer-reviewed journals such as Economics and Human Biology, the Journal of Women’s Health and the American Journal of Public Health. I believe strongly that these problems have to be tackled from an interdisciplinary perspective—even if leaving your disciplinary silo makes you a little uncomfortable along the way. I am also committed to training the next generation of researchers to become better critical thinkers, better scientists, and more informed, engaged citizens.

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Til Wykes

Professor of Clinical Psychology and Rehabilitation at the Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology & Neuroscience, King's College London
Dame Til Wykes is Professor of Clinical Psychology and Rehabilitation at the Institute of Psychiatry, Psychology & Neuroscience, King’s College London and is head of the School of Mental Health and Psychological Sciences.

Professor Wykes has a wide-ranging portfolio of research into treatment developments and evaluation including digital technology solutions like RADAR-CNS and CONNECT which use technology to identify mental health relapses before they have devastating consequences for an individual. She also developed an effective cognitive remediation for people with a diagnosis of schizophrenia, CIRCuiTS. She founded the Service User Research Enterprise (SURE), which employs expert researchers with experience of using mental health services. She is a Patient and Public Involvement and Engagement Lead at the Maudsley Biomedical Research Centre.

She edits the Journal of Mental Health. She was awarded a Damehood for her work in mental health.

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Till Bärnighausen

Professor, University of Heidelberg
MD (History of Medicine), Heidelberg University
ScD (Population and International Health), Harvard University
MSc (Health Systems Management), LSH&TM
MSc (Financial Economics), SOAS
MSc (Innovation & Entrepreneurship), HEC Paris
MSc (Analytics), Georgia Tech

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Till Weingärtner

Lecturer in Asian Studies, University College Cork
I lecture in Japanese Studies with a specialisation in film and comedy. I have also been an active stand-up comedian in Japan and perform rakugo storytelling in Japanese, English and German. Most recently, my research on Japanese cinema has been funded by the Japan Foundation, while I was based at Tokyo University.

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