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Sue Watt

Associate Professor in Psychology, University of New England
I am a specialist in social psychology and have studied prejudice towards several groups in Australia and overseas, focusing on the psychological underpinnings of these attitudes. In a related area, I conduct research on the topic of immigration. I am interested in the processes involved in adjusting to a new society, and have examined acculturation from the points of view of the immigrant and the receiving society, including receiving community responses to immigrants who adopt different acculturation strategies. My most recent research investigates Australians’ attitudes to refugee settlement in regional locations, and their shifting attitudes over time as refugees become embedded in the local community.

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Sugandha Srivastav

British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow, Environmental Economics, University of Oxford
Dr Sugandha Srivastav is a British Academy Postdoctoral Fellow and lecturer in Environmental Economics at the Smith School of Enterprise and the Environment.

Her research focuses on designing effective climate policy in low and middle-income countries. She also explores incentives for clean innovation & finance, and the political economy of energy transitions.

Sugandha is an affiliate of the Economics Department, an Early Career Research Fellow at Saïd Business School and a researcher for the Climate Compatible Growth Programme, where she leads the workstream on Economic Policy in low- and middle-income countries. Sugandha was awarded the Distinguished CESifo affiliate award for her work on bringing early-stage green technologies to market.

Sugandha has worked as an environmental and energy economist at Vivid Economics and ICRIER advising governments, private firms, and international organisations on a broad range of issues related to climate, energy, innovation, and natural resource management. She holds a DPhil in Environmental Economics from Oxford, and an MSc in Economics from LSE.

Sugandha’s research interests include the:

economics of clean innovation
environmental & energy economics
public economics
political economy of energy transitions

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Sujani Rathnayake

I am an M. Sc graduate from the Department of Integrative Biology of the University of Guelph. During my M.Sc I engaged in projects related to molecular and chemical fingerprinting-based authentication of food matrices, namely, sushi, maple syrup, and fish species sold in retail stores in North America.

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Sule Nur Kutlu

Assistant Professor, Haskayne School of Business, University of Calgary
Sule Nur Kutlu is an assistant professor in the Business Technology Management Area of Haskayne School of Business, University of Calgary. She received her Ph.D. from the Department of Operations and Information Management of the School of Business, University of Connecticut. Her research focuses on economics of information systems and data privacy. Her current research interests include third-party information sharing and data protection regulations on online platforms.

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Suleena Duhaime

Lecturer, Faculty of Medicine, L’Université d’Ottawa/University of Ottawa
Dr. Suleena Duhaime is a surgeon at Montfort Hospital in Ottawa and a lecturer in the Department of Surgery at University of Ottawa’s Faculty of Medicine.

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Sumon Bhaumik

Sumon Bhaumik received his undergraduate education at Presidency College, Calcutta, and got his masters and doctoral degrees in Economics from the University of Southern California. Since then, he has worked both within and outside of academics in Bulgaria, Germany, India and the United Kingdom. He joined the University of Sheffield in 2014.

His research interests are wide ranging, and include corporate governance and firm performance, banks and credit markets, and impact of economic (including financial sector) reforms. He has published widely, including in high profile journals such as Strategic Management Journal, Journal of International Business Studies, Journal of Development Economics, Journal of Banking and Finance, Journal of Corporate Finance, and Journal of Comparative Economics. In the past decade, he has also worked on a number of projects funded by ESRC, DfID, NESTA, UKTI and UKIERI.

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Sune Svanberg

Emeritus Professor of Physics, Lund University
After a post-doc year at Columbia University, New York and initial work on atomic laser spectroscopy, I worked on laser-based spectroscopy at Chalmers up till 1980, when I became professor and head of the Atomic Physics Division at Lund Institute of Technology (technical faculty at Lund University) up till 2008. In Lund I carried out a programme of laser spectroscopy, including basic atomic physics and applications to energy, environmental and medical research. Basic studies included studies of radiative properties of atoms and ions as well as superintense laser/matter interactions (high harmonics generation, X-ray laser pumping and broadband X-ray generation). Applications include laser radar sounding of pollutants in the atmosphere and hydrosphere, laser diagnostics of combustion processes, and laser-based detection and treatment of cancer and cardio-vascular disease. I also proposed and helped establish a High Power Laser Facility, including a multi-terawatt 10 Hz laser.
In 1995, I was appointed director of the newly established Lund Laser Centre, which also gained the EC status of a European Large Scale Facility. I remained its director till 2010, and continued as Senior Professor at the centre.

I am a member of the Royal Academy of Sciences (and during 10 years a member of its
Nobel Committee for Physics; two years as chairman), and the Royal Academy of Engineering
Sciences.

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Sunghoon Kim

Associate professor, University of Sydney Business School, University of Sydney
Sunghoon Kim is an Associate Professor in the Discipline of Work and Organisational Studies at the University of Sydney Business School. He is the program director for the Master of Human Resource Management and Industrial Relations, The University of Sydney. He received his PhD from Cornell University and his MBA and BBA from Seoul National University. Before joining Sydney University, he was an Associate Professor at UNSW Business School. He also taught at Cornell University and Peking University.

Sunghoon is an established scholar in the field of strategic human resource management and comparative employment relations. He has served as an Associate Editor of Human Resource Management (FT 50 journal), Asia Pacific Journal of Human Resources, and Human Resource Development Quarterly. He served as the Program Committee Chair of AOM HR Division’s 2nd International Conference in Sydney (2016).

His research has been published in international journals such as Human Resource Management, Industrial and Labor Relations Review, Journal of International Business Studies, Organization Studies, International Journal of Human Resource Management, Management and Organization Review, and Asia Pacific Journal of Human Resources. Sunghoon co-edited Routledge Handbook of Human Resource Management in Asia, and China’s Changing Workplace beyond the Transition(Routledge). He is a contributor to the Google funded APRU project entitled “Transformation of Work in Asia-Pacific in the 21st Century”.

Sunghoon, is passionate in teaching the subjects of human resource management, including reward and performance management, strategic human resource management, international and comparative human resource management..

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Sungik Yang

Assistant Professor of History, Arizona State University
Sungik Yang is currently Assistant Professor of History at the School of Historical, Philosophical and Religious Studies (SHPRS) at Arizona State University. He received his PhD in History and East Asian Languages (HEAL) at Harvard University.

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Sungkavi Selvakumaran

PhD Candidate, Swinburne University, and Lecturer in Public Health, Torrens University Australia

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Sunil Bhar

Professor of Clinical Psychology, Swinburne University of Technology
Sunil Bhar is Professor of Clinical Psychology at Swinburne University of Technology. He is Director of the Swinburne Wellbeing Clinic for Older Adults, a free counselling service for aged care residents. He is a clinical psychologist and has won more than $8M in grants as chief investigator focused on mental health programs for older adults. His research and contribution to practice has been recognised through several awards. In 2014, he was awarded the Alastair Heron Prize for excellence in ageing research and practice by the Australian Psychology Society. In 2015, he was awarded a citation for outstanding contribution to student learning in geropsychology by the Office of Learning and Teaching. In 2018, he won the Swinburne Dean’s award for research, and in 2019, he won Swinburne’s research impact award. Alongside his research and teaching activities, Professor Bhar has maintained a clinical practice for 30 years.

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Sunil Gurmukh

Visiting Lecturer, Faculty of Law, Western University
Sunil Gurmukh is a human rights lawyer and Visiting Lecturer at Western Law, where he is leading the Hidden Racial Profiling Project and teaching courses on hate speech in Canada and racial profiling in policing.

He has worked on significant human rights cases at the Human Rights Tribunal of Ontario and all levels of court, including the Supreme Court of Canada. He has a B.Comm. from Queen's University (2005) and an LL.B. from Western University (2008). He articled at Hicks Morley Hamilton Stewart Storie LLP and was called to the bar in 2009.

Sunil is currently on leave from his role of Counsel at the Ontario Human Rights Commission (OHRC). Prior to joining the OHRC in 2011, he worked at the African Canadian Legal Clinic as a Staff Lawyer.

He has been recognized for his human rights work as a winner of the 2016 Precedent Setter Award and 2017 Hennessy V.S.O.P. Privilège Award and member of Bay Street Bull’s 2017 Power 50 Guide. In 2019, he was named as one of country's top 25 most influential lawyers by Canadian Lawyer Magazine. He also won Western’s Young Alumni Award in 2021.

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Sunke Trace-Kleeberg

Postgraduate researcher, University of Southampton

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Suntosh R Pillay

Clinical Psychologist, University of KwaZulu-Natal
Suntosh is a clinical psychologist in the public sector in Durban and is affiliated to the Nelson R. Mandela School of Medicine, at the University of KwaZulu-Natal. He is also a researcher and workshop facilitator with the African LGBTI+ Human Rights Project, responsible publishing the Practice Guidelines for Psychology Professionals Working with Sexually and Gender Diverse People.

Suntosh is on the editorial boards of both the South African Journal of Psychology (SAJP) and Psychology in Society (PINS). His scholar-activism focuses on critical and decolonial approaches to mental health, race, sexuality, and gender. In 2015, he was named by the Mail and Guardian as one of the top 200 young people in healthcare in South Africa.

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Suraj Yengde

Postdoc, Harvard Kennedy School | Associate, Department of African and African American Studies, Harvard University
Dr. Suraj Yengde is an award-winning scholar and activist from India. He is an author of bestseller Caste Matters. The book went to reprint within a week of it's publication date. Caste Matters was recently featured in the prestigious "Best Non-fiction Books of the Decade" list by The Hindu.

Suraj is an inaugural postdoctoral fellow at the Initiative for Institutional Anti-racism and Accountability, Shorenstein Center on Media, Politics and Public Policy at the Harvard Kennedy School.

Suraj is India’s first Dalit Ph.D. holder from an African university (University of the Witwatersrand, Johannesburg) in the nation's history.

Suraj Yengde's interest lay in theories of subordinate subaltern movements and the Global South migration. His on-going project theorizes the diaspora movement activism, in particular, Dalit diaspora in the North America. He is also co-editing a book on B R Ambedkar's 125 years.

Additionally, he regularly writes on caste and inequality in India. He served on the University of the Witwatersrand Senate and as an executive member of various student body committees.

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Suresh Neethirajan

University Research Chair in Digital Livestock Farming, Dalhousie University
Dr. Suresh Neethirajan stands out as a preeminent figure in the field of digital livestock farming, recognized for his groundbreaking work and extensive expertise. His academic foundation, which combines engineering with animal science, has propelled him to the forefront of integrating cutting-edge technologies into livestock management. This integration aims to elevate efficiency, animal welfare, and the sustainability of agricultural practices. Dr. Neethirajan's work is particularly notable for its embrace of a wide array of technologies, such as sensors and data analytics, which are crucial in shifting traditional farming towards smart, precision-oriented practices.

A key area of Dr. Neethirajan's contributions is his development of sensor-based technologies for continuous monitoring of animal health. This innovation plays a vital role in early disease detection, facilitating prompt intervention and minimizing the spread of illnesses among livestock. In the context of climate change, Dr. Neethirajan's work in creating metaverse digital twins for livestock is particularly groundbreaking. These virtual representations allow for a comprehensive and nuanced understanding of livestock environments, behaviors, and needs, leading to more informed decision-making processes in farming. His efforts in automated monitoring systems are directly aligned with advancing animal welfare and promoting sustainable farming practices. These endeavors underscore the significant role technology plays in not only transforming agriculture but also in addressing broader environmental challenges and ethical considerations in farming.

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Susan Ainsworth

Professor of Management and Marketing, The University of Melbourne
Susan is an Associate Professor in Organisational Studies in the Department.

She is an internationally recognised expert in discourse analysis, qualitative methods, older workers and gender within organisations.

Her research interests also include privacy and employment, specifically the impact of new technologies such as social networking sites and social media. Before becoming an academic, Susan worked in industrial relations, equal employment opportunity and human resource management in public and private sector organisations.

She is on the editorial boards of the journals Organisation Studies and Journal of Management Studies and is as Associate Editor for Gender, Work and Organisation and Qualitative Research in Organisations and Management.

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Susan Cake

Assistant Professor, Human Resources and Labour Relations, Athabasca University
Dr. Susan Cake is an Assistant Professor in Human Resources and Labour Relations. Susan has been with Alberta’s Athabasca University since 2020. Susan serves as the Chair of Child Care Now Alberta and is on the board of Child Care Now. Prior to joining AU, Susan was a worker advocate specializing in the areas of Occupational Health and Safety, Workers’ Compensation Systems, and pensions. Susan’s current research interests include government workplace policy and regulations, collective bargaining, and child care.

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Susan Collard

Senior Lecturer in French Politics & Contemporary European Studies , University of Sussex

My research interests relate principally to contemporary French politics, and more specifically to the politics of culture and heritage during the Mitterrand presidencies, but I have also more recently developed an interest in the exercise of voting rights by European citizens resident in other EU Member-States.

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Susan de Groot Heupner

Senior Research Fellow, Griffith University
Dr Susan de Groot Heupner is a cross-disciplinary research scholar aiming to advance current understandings of binary thinking in popular political identities through a perspective of mutual relations between conceptions of self and other. She completed her PhD in Political Sociology in 2022 examining how far right and islamist political parties operate together to construct an irreconcilable Muslim subject. She is a current GCSCR Research Fellow under the Mobilities, Communities and In/Securities theme where she is working on a 12-month project exploring population replacement theories in far right and islamist politics. In her work, Susan draws on psychoanalytic thought to understand the role of fantasies, desires, and affects in mobilising hatred. Susan has recently acquired a book contract with Leiden University Press for an adaption of her dissertation under the working title Manufacturing Division.

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Susan Edwards

Professor of Education, Australian Catholic University
Susan Edwards is Professor of Education in the Learning Sciences Institute of Australia (LSIA), Australian Catholic University, where she currently directs the Early Childhood Futures research program. Her research investigates the role of play-based learning in the early childhood curriculum for the 21st century. Professor Edwards has completed work as a Chief Investigator on two Australian Research Council Discovery Grants. The first examining play-based learning in early childhood education settings, and the second the role of play-based learning in wellbeing and sustainability education. She is currently the lead Chief Investigator on an Australian Research Council Discovery Project on digital play and an Australian Research Council Linkage Project on a best practice framework for playgroups in schools. Susan has over 70 publications in peer reviewed journals, and has published several books with publishers including Cambridge University Press, McMillan and Open University Press. Her most recent book is due for publication in 2018 and titled Young Children’s Play and Learning in the Digital Age (co-authored with Christine Stephen, University of Stirling). Professor Edwards is the immediate past co-editor of the Asia Pacific Journal of Teacher Education and is currently on the editorial board for three journals (Early Years: International Journal of Research and Practice; Journal of Early Childhood Research; Australasian Journal of Early Childhood). Professor Edwards is also a winner of several awards for teaching excellence in the tertiary education sector, including a prestigious Australian Learning and Teaching Council award in 2009.

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Susan Farrell

Professor of English, College of Charleston
Susan Farrell came to the Collge of Charleston in 1993. She specializes in contemporary American fiction and teaches a variety of courses on American literature, contemporary fiction, women's studies and academic writing. Her research in the last few years has focused largely on American war literature, and she has recently published books on Kurt Vonnegut and Tim O'Brien. She is a founding member of the international Kurt Vonnegut Society.

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Susan Feez

Senior Lecturer, School of Education, University of New England
Susan Feez is a member of the English, Literacies and Languages Education (ELLE) team in the School of Education at UNE. Within this group, she specialises in English language and literacy education and educational lingustics. She is a member of the Centre for Research in English and Multiliteracies Education (CREME). Susan also has expertise in the field of Montessori education.

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Susan Fillippeli

Senior Lecturer in Communication, Auburn University
Susan Fillippeli is a senior lecturer in the School of Communication & Journalism. With a PhD in communication from the University of Iowa, she has held faculty positions at the University of Alabama in Huntsville, The University of Puget Sound, and Auburn University. Areas of interest are rhetorical criticism and theory, public address, persuasion, political communication, and the rhetoric of social movements.

In 2001 Fillippeli left Auburn University to pursue a career in the private sector where she served as a communication consultant to political candidates and businesses, and for a software development firm where she worked as a communication and training professional and project manager specializing in corporate communication strategies, crisis communication management, proposal development, campaign management, corporate communication, and training and development. While working in the private sector she earned certification as a project management professional (PMP).

Fillippeli was appointed by Governor Bob Riley to serve two terms on the Alabama Women’s Commission, and by Commissioner of Agriculture and Industries John McMillan to serve on the Lee County Board of Registrars. She has been active in local and state politics for more than 20 years and is a member of First Presbyterian Church in Auburn where she has served three terms as an elder.

Throughout both her academic and corporate career, Fillippeli’s first love has always been teaching. She blends her academic training with her private sector experience in making her classroom a living laboratory for Auburn students.

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Susan Flavin

Associate professor of history, Trinity College Dublin

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Susan Gair

Adjunct Associate Professor, College of Arts, Society & Education, James Cook University
Susan is a social work scholar with more than two decades of teaching, research, writing and practice in her discipline. Her research, practice, teaching and community service has focused on the advancement of social justice, reconciliation, and improved social policy and social work practice, particularly in regional Australia. Key areas of her past research and its application to professional practice have included child adoption policy and practice; working respectfully with Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander colleagues and communities; and cultivating empathy for improved social work practice and research. Recent projects include three partnership collaborations. These focused on: exploring grandparents’ reduced or lost contact with grandchildren after child protection intervention; a national partnership looking at student poverty and its impacts on study success; and more recently a partnership project with a diversionary service looking at the perceptions of young people at risk of offending about services provided to them. Her research has helped inform Government policies and practices, for example the Commonwealth Inquiry into Forced Adoption and a recent Senate Inquiry into Government income support for tertiary students. Her commitment to reconciliation, social justice and closing the gap between Indigenous and non-Indigenous Australians has included presenting writing groups in regional and rural communities. With Aboriginal colleagues, Susan have contributed to informing national and international social work programs. In 2016, she was awarded two Vice Chancellor’s Awards for leadership (with colleagues). In 2017, she was awarded a Citation for Outstanding contribution to Teaching that embodies the spirit of reconciliation and working in partnership.

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Susan Hillier

Professor: Neuroscience and Rehabilitation, University of South Australia
Professor Susan Hillier is an academic and clinician with teaching and research interests in the broad field of neuroscience and rehabilitation. One of her main research areas is on the effectiveness of rehabilitation approaches after stroke - this includes the role of afferent stimulation or training, as well as models of rehabilitation. The influence of rehabilitation on neuroplasticity is also a focus. Susan also has an interest in movement education and intervention approaches for other populations such as children with developmental coordination disorder or people who are ageing.
She has become particularly interested in people's sense of self - how their self-image and self-efficacy may change after experiencing stroke, disability or illness - and more importantly how people can improve their lives by changing their perceptions.

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Susan J. Prichard

Research Scientist of Forest Ecology, University of Washington

I am a forest ecologist with a specialty in fire ecology. My main interests are in the effects of fire and other disturbances on forest dynamics, climatic change on forest ecosystems, and fuel treatment options to mitigate wildfire effects. I work with the Pacific Wildland Fire Sciences Laboratory (U.S. Forest Service) in Seattle, Washington and live full-time in the Methow Valley near Winthrop, Washington.

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Susan Jebb

Professor of Diet and Population Health, University of Oxford
I am a nutrition scientist and my research interests are focused on how what we eat affects the risk of gaining weight or becoming obese and the interventions that might be effective to help people lose weight or reduce the risk of obesity-related diseases. I have also conducted a series of randomised controlled trials to study the impact of dietary changes on the risk factors for cardiovascular disease. In general, this work highlights that body weight is a more important risk factor for ill-health than differences in the nutritional composition of the diet. I have strong scientific collaborations with the Behaviour and Health Research unit at the University of Cambridge and the MRC Human Nutrition Research unit, where I was a Programme Leader for many years.

I am also very interested in how scientific evidence on diet is translated into policy and practice, by government, industry, the public health community and the media. I was the science advisor for the Foresight obesity report and subsequently chaired the cross-government Expert Advisory Group on obesity and the Responsibility Deal Food Network. I am now a member of the Public Health England Obesity Programme Board and one of the Chairs of the NICE Public Health Advisory Committees. I am actively involved in a number of events and media projects to engage the public in issues relating to diet and health. In 2008 I was awarded an OBE for services to public health.

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Susan Kaplan

Research Assistant Professor of Public Health, University of Illinois at Chicago
Susan Kaplan is an environmental health lawyer and professor. Her work focuses on environmental sustainability and environmental and occupational health policy.

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Susan Lawrence1

Profesor of History, University of Tennessee
During my career as a historian of medicine, I have worked on projects ranging from hospitals and medical education in 18th century London, to a digital project on Washington, D.C., during the Civil War (see Civil War Washington at www.civilwardc.org), to the effect of HIPAA and research ethics on claims about privacy rights for the dead. Now I am writing a book on the history of whole body donation in the United States with Susan E. Lederer of the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Why did Americans – starting with an eccentric few – decide they wanted to donate their corpses to medical schools? By the early 1950s, enough Americans had asked to do this that anatomy departments had to accommodate this unexpected bodily altruism. Over the next three decades, donated bodies slowly replaced the bodies of people who died with no one to claim them for burial. That legal supply had, in its turn, replaced the 19th century practice of dissecting corpses stolen from graves. From the horror of body-snatching to willing gift-giving – what a remarkable transition in attitudes towards, and access to, the dead.

At the University of Tennessee, I teach undergraduate and graduate courses on the history of medicine, in addition to World Civilizations since 1500. Before coming to the University of Tennessee, I was on the history faculty at The Ohio State University, the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, the University of Iowa, and Ball State University.

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Susan McPherson

Professor in Psychology and Sociology, University of Essex
I have a BSc in Social Psychology, MSc in Health Psychology and PhD in Medical Sociology. My research focus is around the disciplinary borders of health, psychology and sociology with particular focus on mental health.

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Susan Moore

Emeritus Professor, Faculty of Health, Arts and Design, Swinburne University of Technology
Emeritus Professor Susan M Moore is a retired academic psychologist whose major research interests encompass key transitions across life stages, including parenting, adolescence, grandparenting and retirement. She has successfully supervised 25 doctoral theses, as well as authored and co-authored over 100 journal articles, many book chapters and ten books, some of which have been translated into other languages. Since retirement, Susan has turned her attention to family history and the nexus between genealogical research and life span psychology, and has recently published three articles in the journal Genealogy, and co-authored a 2021 book, The Psychology of Family History, with Doreen Rosenthal and Rebecca Robinson.

Orcid: https://orcid.org/0000-0002-7226-6444

Scopus Author ID: 7403537411

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Susan Olubukola Badeji

Lecturer, Redeemer's University
Susan Olubukola Badeji obtained her
B.A (Hons), 1995 and M.A., 2000, in Theatre Arts at the University of Ibadan.
She is at present on the verge of completing her Ph.D in Theatre Arts, at the same institution.
She began the university teaching career with Distance Learning students at the University of Ibadan in 2010 and began full-time teaching career in the Department of Theatre Arts, Redeemer's University, Ede, Nigeria in 2011.
Between 2013 and 2019, she was an Associate Lecturer at the Department of Communications and Performing Arts, Bowen University, Iwo, Nigeria. She is at present in Lecturer I position.
Her areas of specialization include, Costume, Make up and Special Effects. She also teaches African Theatre History, African Culture and Performance, Feminism and Production Workshop.
She is affiliated to the Women Forward Innovative Development Initiative (WFID), a non-profit organisation, aimed at empowering women.

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Susan Smith-Peter

Professor of Russian history , City University of New York
Susan Smith-Peter works on Russian history beyond the two capitals of Moscow and St. Petersburg. Beginning with a study of identity in the provinces of European (or central) Russia, she has branched out to investigate the regional identity of the Russian North and Siberia as well. She has published articles on topics related to civil society and regional identity in such journals as The Russian Review, Kritika: Explorations in Russian and Eurasian History and Russian History/ Histoire Russe.
Professor Smith-Peter joined the CSI faculty in 2001 and teaches classes on Russian history, European intellectual and political history, and world civilization, among others. She has served as the history department representative to Faculty Senate and on various campus-wide committees. She is former chair of the Columbia University Seminar on Slavic History and Culture and has received a Fulbright for study in Russia, as well as grants and awards from the American Historical Association, IREX, Fulbright-Hays, the University of Illinois and CUNY.

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