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Susan White

Adjunct Research Fellow, Environment, La Trobe University
My research interests are predominantly geomorphological, particularly karst geomorphology, landscape evolution and karst hydrogeology. In particular I am interested in karst geomorphology of Cainozoic limestones and Proterozoic dolomites. I also have a strong interest in geological heritage and conservation as convenor of the Standing Committee for Geological Heritage for the Geological Society of Australia.
I have taught is a wide range of secondary and tertiary institutions before working at La Trobe.

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Susan Williams2

Senior Research Fellow, Institute of Commonwealth Studies, University of London, School of Advanced Study
Dr Susan Williams is a senior research fellow at the Institute of Commonwealth Studies in the School of Advanced Study, University of London. Her most recent book is White Malice: The CIA and the Neocolonisation of Africa (2021). Her other pathbreaking books include Who Killed Hammarskjöld?, which in 2015 triggered a new, ongoing UN investigation into the death of the UN Secretary-General; Spies in the Congo, which spotlights the link between US espionage in the Congo and the atomic bombs dropped on Japan in 1945; Colour Bar, the story of Botswana’s founding president, which was made into the major 2016 film A United Kingdom; and The People’s King, which presents an original perspective on the abdication of Edward VIII and his marriage to Wallis Simpson.

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Susan A. Dudley

Professor, Biology, McMaster University
My evolutionary ecology research uses empirical approaches to testing questions motivated by theory. Most of my research is on plants. I ask curiosity-driven questions about plant behaviour in response to relatives and strangers - do plants recognize and respond to their kin. Research on applied questions about plant restoration has led to questions about how restoration and habitat variation affect bee communities.

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Susan Ann Samuel

PhD Researcher, School of Politics and International Studies, University of Leeds
Susan Ann Samuel, PhD Researcher (University of Leeds), LLM (University of Edinburgh), BA LLB (GLC Trivandrum), is a lawyer in India and currently a doctoral student with the University of Leeds, School of Politics and International Studies. She is a Priestley Climate Scholar with the Priestley Centre for Climate Futures, serves as Fellowship Officer at the Centre for International Sustainable Development Law (CISDL), and is a member of the IUCN World Commission on Environmental Law, the Global Network on Human Rights and Environment (GNHRE), and International Studies Association (ISA). Previously, she has worked at the District Court of Trivandrum, India as a junior lawyer and with the United Nations Office of High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR) in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, and United Nations Office Vienna - Office of Drugs and Crime (UNOV-UNODC), as a legal intern, Her research interests include Climate Law and Politics, Human Rights and Sustainable Development through a multidisciplinary lens.

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Susan E. Lederer

Professor of Medical History and Bioethics, University of Wisconsin-Madison
Susan E. Lederer's interests include medicine and society in 20th-century America; race, medicine, and public health; medicine and popular culture; research ethics; and history of medical ethics.

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Susan J Thomas

Associate professor, University of Wollongong
Associate Professor in Mental Health and Behavioural Science, School of Medicine, University of Wollongong.
Clinical Psychologist and Fellow of the College of Clinical Psychology (FCCLP).

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Susan J. Thomas

Associate professor in Mental Health and Behavioural Science, University of Wollongong
Associate Professor in Mental Health and Behavioural Science, School of Medicine, University of Wollongong.
Clinical Psychologist and Fellow of the College of Clinical Psychology (FCCLP).

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Susan K Martin

Emeritus Professor in English, La Trobe University
Susan K Martin is an expert in nineteenth-century Australian literature and reading cultures. She has taught and also written extensively on contemporary Australian literature. Her current work includes analysis of the practice and meaning of cultural activities in the Victorian and modern eras, particularly reading but also gardening and craft, as well as work on the teaching and uses of Australian literature in Schools. She has written 3 co-authored scholarly books, Colonial Dickens, Sensational Melbourne, and Reading the Garden, a number of edited works including the Australian volume of the Routledge Women and Empire series, and over 50 scholarly articles in national and international journals.

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Susan M. Hill

Director of the Centre for Indigenous Studies; Associate Professor, Indigenous Studies and History, University of Toronto
Professor Hill joined the University of Toronto in July 2017 and has a joint appointment as an Associate Professor with the Department of History and the Centre for Indigenous Studies. Prior to coming to U of T, she served as Associate Professor of History, and Director of the First Nations Studies Program at Western University from 2010-2017 and at Wilfrid Laurier University from 2004-2010. Professor Hill’s academic training includes a PhD in Native Studies from Trent University, MA in American Studies from SUNY-Buffalo, BA in history from the University of Michigan and language immersion programs through Onkwawanna Kentyohkwa (Kanyen’keha/Mohawk) and Grand River Employment & Training (Gayogohono/Cayuga).

Professor Hill’s research interests include Haudenosaunee history, Indigenous research methodologies and ethics, and Indigenous territoriality, with themes that benefit Indigenous communities while expanding academic understandings of Indigenous thought and philosophy. She is particularly interested in Haudenosaunee knowledge and thought, seeking to make sense of contemporary lives through an examination of how people got to where they are now, both literally and figuratively. Her 2017 book, The Clay We Are Made Of: Haudenosaunee land tenure on the Grand River, published by the University of Manitoba Press, takes up these themes in a provocative way.

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Susan Nehiley Brasher

Assistant Professor of Nursing, Emory University
Dr. Susan Brasher is an Assistant Professor, tenure track, and has an extensive pediatric background in both the inpatient setting as a Registered Nurse in a pediatric dedicated hospital and in the outpatient setting as a Certified Pediatric Nurse Practitioner (CPNP). She has several years of experience teaching Pediatric Nursing to both undergraduate and graduate nursing students. She received her PhD in Nursing from the University of Florida with an emphasis on pediatric neurodevelopmental disorders, specifically autism spectrum disorder. She has served as a Principal Investigator (PI) and Co-Investigator (Co-I) of numerous funded grants focusing on Autism Spectrum Disorder. She has several years of experience as PI, Co-I, and project coordinator of multiple funded patient-centered outcomes research institute (PCORI) awards working with community members and research teams to address health disparities of children and young adults on the autism spectrum. She has served as a PCORI ambassador since 2018 to expand knowledge and participation in patient-centered outcomes research (PCOR) across the country.

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Susan St John

Honorary Associate Professor, Economic Policy Centre, Auckland Business School, University of Auckland
Susan St John BSc, MA, PhD, QSO, CNZM Honorary Associate Professor Economics, Auckland Business school researching the economics of ageing, tax, intergenerational equity child poverty and family policy.

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Susana González Pérez

Adjunct professor, Universidad CEU San Pablo
Susana González es doctora en Economía y profesora del área de Comercialización e Investigación de Mercados en la Universidad CEU San Pablo. Ha sido visiting researcher en la Florida Atlantic University (Boca Raton), en Stanford University (Palo Alto) y en la American University (Washington).
Anteriormente ha dirigido el área de Business Intelligence en L'Oréal, Pernod Ricard y Flex. Colabora como advisor de la Fundación Inspiring Girls potenciando capacidades tecnológicas y digitales. Como fundadora de la start-up Caltops desarrolla proyectos internacionales de digitalización e innovación.

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Susana Martínez Myers

Profesor Asociado en el Área de Finanzas. Colaboradora del Observatorio del Ahorro Familiar de Fundación Mutualidad Abogacía y Fundación IE, IE University
Doctora en Finanzas Sostenibles por la Universitat Jaume I.
Profesor Asociado en el Área de Finanzas, Contabilidad y Análisis de Renta Variable y Renta Fija, IE Business School, España , 2016-actualidad.
Asesora Académica CFA Research Challenge, IE Business School, España, 2016- actualidad.
Profesora conferenciante Finanzas y Contabilidad MGEA, Fundación LAFER- Universidad de Nebrija, España, 2017-actualidad.
Profesora conferenciante Valoración MUAC, Universidad CEU San Pablo, España, 2015-actualidad.
Profesora conferenciante Preparación del CFA y Gestión de Carteras en Master Universitario de Finanzas, ICADE, España, 2008-2015.

Colaboradora del Observatorio del Ahorro Familiar de Fundación Mutualidad Abogacía y Fundación IE

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Susanna Alyce

PhD Candidate, School of Health and Social Care, University of Essex
Susanna Alyce is a doctoral candidate at the University of Essex researching within a “Mad Studies” paradigm CSA survivors’ experiences of trust and trustworthiness. She is an educator in trauma-informed practice at the University for clinical psychology students, and for the charity Survivors’ Voices.
Susanna also delivers Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction (MBSR), and is a yoga teacher. She is currently working towards her diploma as a Person-Centred Counsellor at The Norwich Centre. She is a member of the Tavistock Network for Non-Recent CSA (https://www.networknrcsa.com), and facilitates two peer support groups for researchers.

Susanna is a survivor of child sex abuse (CSA). Her own debilitating anxiety led her to meditation and yoga in her early 20s. These effective self-care practices enabled her to live a full and rewarding life, while managing her internal landscape of fear. It was not until she turned 50 that she discovered the origin of what she now understands as ‘trauma distress’ caused by the dissociated and silenced memories of CSA.

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Susanna Ashton

Professor of English, Clemson University
Susanna Ashton is a Professor of English at Clemson University. She holds a B.A. from Vassar and M.A. and Ph.D. from the University of Iowa. Among other awards, she has been a Faculty Fulbright scholar in Ireland; a Faculty fellow at Yale University’s Gilder Lehrman Center for the Study of Slavery, Resistance, and Abolition; a Mark Twain Fellow for the Mark Twain Society; and held archival fellowships at the University of South Carolina, Emory University, and the Houghton Library of Harvard University. For 2021-2022, she was a W.E.B. Du Bois Fellow at the Hutchins Center for African and African American Research at Harvard University.

Ashton has published peer-reviewed work on the topic of life writing written by enslaved people as well as scholarship on book history, authorship, anonymity, archival theory, libraries, copyright, studies of the novel, and American literary realism.

Her biography of John Andrew Jackson, _A Plausible Man. The True Story of the Escaped Slave Who Inspired Uncle Tom's Cabin_ is published with NY: The New Press, 2024.

Her website and research webjournal, "The Runaway Chronicles" are available at www.susannaashton.com

ORCID #0000-0002-1652-2239

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Susannah Ayre

PhD Candidate, Queensland University of Technology
Susannah is an Accredited Practising Dietitian (APD) and PhD Candidate at Queensland University of Technology.

Her research is centred around feeding interactions in toddlerhood and early childhood. She is currently completing a PhD that focuses on siblings, and their role at mealtimes in Australian households. She applies a prevention lens to explore factors that influence how eating behaviours are shaped early in life to optimise long-term health outcomes for children.

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Susannah Fisher

Principal Research Fellow, Institute for Risk and Disaster Reduction, UCL
Susannah Fisher is a Principal Research Fellow at University College London and holds a UKRI Future Leaders Fellowship. She works across research, policy and practice on adaptation policies, programmes and finance. Her interest is in ensuring these processes support effective and equitable adaptation, and that adaptation is at the scale and ambition we need for the escalating impacts of climate change.

Before taking up her Fellowship, she was a Lecturer in the Bartlett Development Planning Unit and worked with philanthropic foundations, multilateral climate funds, bilateral donors and research institutes to provide technical inputs into practical climate change projects and programmes. In previous roles, she led research across the European innovation agency for climate change where she developed a cross-cutting research and thought leadership portfolio on the role of innovation and policy experimentation in the systems change needed to address the urgent climate challenge. Prior to this she was a Team Leader and Senior Researcher at the International Institute for Environment and Development, where she led action research projects supporting national and sub-national governments to adapt to climate change in different contexts.

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Susannah Bruns Ali

Assistant Professor of Public Policy and Administration, Florida International University
Dr. Ali is an Assistant Professor who joined the department of public policy and administration in Fall 2014. She received both her Ph.D. and M.P.P degrees from the American University. She had previously worked as a Policy Analyst at the Office of the Assistant Secretary for Planning and Evaluation in the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services where she collaborated with the White House, Congress, various Federal Government agencies, and advocacy groups. Her professional experience includes a position as a Human Resources Developer for a human services nonprofit organization.

Dr. Ali’s research focuses on factors that influence public sector employee career choices, with particular attention on the influence of the political environment on careerists’ choices. Her publication has appeared in Public Administration Review. She has presented her research at the annual meetings of the American Society for Public Administration, the American Political Science Association, the Association for Public Policy and Management, the Public Management Research Association, and the Association for Research on Nonprofit Organizations and Voluntary Action. Dr. Ali has received several awards, including: Presidential Management Fellowship, Presidential Letter of Commendation, the DHHS Secretary’s Award for Distinguished Service, Human Services awards from the State of Maryland, and the American University John D. Young Award for scholarship, leadership, and commitment to public service.

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Susanne Benz

Freigeist Fellow, Institute of Photogrammetry and Remote Sensing (IPF), Karlsruhe Institute of Technology
My work combines (big) data science with geospatial data to study the impacts of urbanization and climate change on society and nature. I am particularly interested in the role of the built environment on atmospheric, surface, and subsurface temperature disparities. Because of my trans-disciplinary background in physics, hydrogeology, geospatial data science, and public policy I use a variety of tools such as remote sensing, machine learning, and analytical and statistical models. A common thread in my projects is the use of large geospatial datasets and the development of tools for decision making that incorporate both built and natural environments.

My research to date focuses on four main areas:

Environmental Justice
Subsurface Heat Recycling
Subsurface Temperatures
Urban Heat

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Susanne Ditlevsen

Professor in statistics, University of Copenhagen
I am a professor in statistics at the University of Copenhagen, with research interests including statistical inference for stochastic processes, mathematical biology, mathematical modeling of physiological systems, and non-linear dynamics and mathematical neuroscience. My career has also led me to model the behaviour of marine mammals.

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Susanne Täuber

Affiliated researcher, University of Amsterdam
Dr Susanne Täuber is a social psychologist and expert in gender equality, harassment and power abuse in higher education. She is affiliated with the University of Amsterdam. She investigates factors that affect the decoupling of practice from policy, for instance in the context of gender quotas and diversity, considering in particular power, intersectionality and inequality regimes. Dr Täuber further is interested in social identity processes during societal and organizational change, particularly where trajectories of culture, norm and value change are concerned.

Her research has received substantial funding, for instance from the Dutch Research Foundation and the Dutch and German Ministries of Defense. Her work has been published in leading journals of social psychology (e.g., Personality and Social Psychological Bulletin), organization and management science (e.g., Journal of Management Studies, Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes) and multidisciplinary science journals (e.g., The Lancet, Nature, Climate Change).

Dr Täuber serves as a member of the Advisory Committee Diverse and Inclusive Higher Education and Research, which provides advice to the Dutch government on promoting an inclusive, diverse and safe learning and working environment within the field of higher education and in scientific research. She further volunteers at the Academic Parity Movement and the Network Against Power Abuse in Science, non-profit organizations aiming to fight harassment and power abuse in academia.

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Susie Kilshaw

Associate Professor in Medical Anthropology, UCL
Susie's work focuses on reproductive disruptions, pregnancy endings and miscarriage. Her interest on impaired parenthood and compromised reproduction was piqued during her PhD work on Gulf War Syndrome (GWS) and her book Impotent Warriors: Gulf War Syndrome, Vulnerability and Masculinity includes these themes (Berghahn, 2009). Her research explored how cultural context impacts the way pregnancy loss is framed, articulated, and experienced in Qatar and the UK; and led to the book Pregnancy and Miscarriage in Qatar: Women, reproduction and the state (Bloomsbury, 2020) and Navigating Miscarriage: Social, Medical and Conceptual Perspectives (Berghahn, 2020). In 2019 She was awarded a Wellcome Trust University Award to continue her research into pregnancy endings. This ongoing project investigates what is left behind when a pregnancy ends and asks how these materials are perceived and handled in different contexts (clinics, homes, burial sites, crematoria) and by different people (women, their families, doctors, nurses, and funeral staff). For this work she has been based at an NHS Early Pregnancy Assessment Unit and its associated gynaecology wards. Susie has previously worked for the NHS as a clinically applied medical anthropologist.

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Susitha Wanigaratne

Senior Research Associate & Social Epidemiologist, Edwin S.H. Leong Centre for Healthy Children, University of Toronto
Dr. Susitha Wanigaratne is a Senior Research Associate at the Edwin S.H. Leong Centre for Healthy Children and a social epidemiologist with a PhD in Epidemiology and a Masters of Health Science from the Dalla Lana School of Public Health.

My research examines the structural and social determinants of immigrant and refugee health. I primarily use national and provincial immigration-health linked administrative databases in my research but also have experience with qualitative and community-engaged and participatory research methods. Most recently, I have supported research examining COVID-19 vaccine coverage among pediatric immigrant and refugee populations, and understanding changes in the uptake of the enhanced well-baby visit and diagnosis of neurodevelopmental outcomes among refugee children in Ontario. Taking the perspective that there is health in all policies, I am also leading a scoping review to understand and evaluate the structural and social supports offered to resettle refugees in ten host countries. I have also launched a community-partnered scoping review that assesses the health of international students globally. Using an intersectional lens, I hope to draw attention to the experiences of this growing and important group of young migrants.

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Suvrath Mahadevan

Verne M. Willaman Professor of Astronomy & Astrophysics, Penn State
Dr. Mahadevan's research interests include exoplanets, astronomical instrumentation, large scale surveys, astrophotonics, astrobiology and precision measurements in astrophysics.

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Suzana Ilic

Senior Lecturer, Lancaster Environment Centre, Lancaster University
My research interest is in understanding coastal hydrodynamics, sediment transport and the resulting morphological changes; and in developing tools for coastal managers and consultants that can be used to predict of future changes.

The real challenge is to describe and predict the complex processes around coastal structures and their influence on natural systems, such as shoreline changes, water quality and natural habitats. This is in line with current Foresight programme on coastal flooding and erosion, Water Framework directives (water quality and habitats) and development of the offshore sustainable energy devices.

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Suzanne Cosh

Associate Professor in Clinical Psychology, University of New England
A/Prof Cosh's primary research interests are in the mental health, specifically in relation to climate change including climate change anxiety and distress. She is also interested in natural disasters and mental health, including the impacts of disaster exposure on wellbeing, as well as ways of promoting preparedness and resilience in relation to natural disasters. She also has interests in sport psychology, including athlete mental health and disordered eating in sport and exercise.

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Suzanne Eckes

Susan S. Engeleiter Professor of Education Law, Policy and Practice, University of Wisconsin-Madison
I have published over 100 articles and book chapters on education legal issues. I am the former past president of the Education Law Association and am currently an endowed chair at the University of Wisconsin Madison School of Education. I am a faculty affiliate at the law school as well.

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Suzanne Heywood-Everett

Visiting Lecturer, Clinical Psychology, Leeds Beckett University
Dr. Suzanne Heywood-Everett is a Visiting Lecturer at Leeds Beckett University. She is also a Clinical Psychologist, Professional lead of Medical Psychology, Clinical Lead Primary Care Wellbeing Service, Bradford District Care NHS Foundation Trust, Clinical Associate for Eating Disorders for Yorkshire and Humber Clinical Network, NHS England. Suzanne has specialised in eating disorders clinically, as a researcher and as a lecturer and is passionate about raising the profile of inequalities in accessing health care.

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Suzanne Meldrum

Lecturer, Speech Pathology, Edith Cowan University
Suzanne is a lecturer in Speech Pathology in the School of Medical and Health Sciences.

Current Teaching
SPE1102 Language Across The Lifespan
SPE2103 Analysis of Speech and Language
SPE3106 Management of Speech and Language Disorders
SPE4110, 4111 Clinical Practicum (Tutor)
Background
Adjunct Research Officer – University of Western Australia (current)
Post-Doctoral Research Fellow – University of Western Australia (past)
Speech Pathologist, Therapy Focus (past)
Speech Pathologist, WA Department of Health Shire Wyndham East Kimberley (past)
Research Areas and Interests
The pathogenesis and development of autism spectrum disorders (ASDs)
Infant and early childhood language development
Effects of early experiences upon language development
Effects of prematurity on later speech and language development.
Nutritional effects on neurodevelopment, particularly long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids
Qualifications
Doctor of Philosophy, The University of Western Australia, 2012.
Bachelor of Science (Human Communication Science), Curtin University of Technology, 2006.

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Suzanne Onstine

Associate Professor, Department of History, University of Memphis
I am the director of the University of Memphis Mission to Theban Tomb 16 (Panehsy). We are studying a 19th dynasty tomb and the secondary burials in it through epigraphy, archaeology, and forensic studies of the human remains. We have been working in TT16 since 2008 and have unearthed hundreds of bones and mummy fragments.

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Suzanne Rutland

Professor of Hebrew, Biblical and Jewish Studies, University of Sydney
Suzanne Rutland is Professor in the Department of Hebrew, Biblical and Jewish Studies in the Faculty of Arts and Social Sciences at the University of Sydney. Her research focuses on Jewish education in Australia, Judaism and Islam in Australia, Australia and the Struggle for Soviet Jewry, Jews from the Former Soviet Union in Australia and Australia, the Holocaust and its aftermath.

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Suzanne Whitten

Lecturer in Political Theory and Philosophy, Queen's University Belfast
Working within political theory, my current area of research examines freedom of speech, academic freedom, and neo-republicanism.

I have a BA(Hons) in Philosophy, an MA in Moral, Legal, and Political Philosophy, and a PhD in Philosophy, all gained at Queen's University Belfast.

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Suzi Malan

Manager: Partnerships and Projects at Department of Family Medicine, University of Pretoria
Dr Suzi Malan is currently working for the University of Pretoria in a multi-disciplinary academic environment with a focus on sustainable community development, particularly in the field of primary healthcare and One Health. During the COVID-19 pandemic, she acted as project manager of two large collaborations with mine companies to support mine communities and mineworkers with providing homebased care. Suzi thrives in environments focused on finding holistic policy solutions related to any of the country’s environmental and societal challenges.

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Suzie Dunn

Assistant Professor, Law, Dalhousie University
Suzie Dunn is an Assistant Professor in Law & Technology for 2021-2022. She will teach Contracts and Law and Technology in the first semester, and Contracts and Intellectual Property in the second term. She is currently a PhD candidate at the University of Ottawa, Faculty of Law. While at the University of Ottawa, she acted as a part-time professor where she taught Contracts Law and the Law of Images. She was awarded the Joseph-Armand Bombardier Scholarship for her research which centers on the intersections of equality, technology and the law, with a specific focus on technology-facilitated violence, deepfakes, and impersonation in digital spaces. She will also coach the Harold G. Fox Intellectual Property moot team

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Suzy Solley

PhD Candidate, Queen Mary University of London

My research interests are primarily in gender, development, intersectionality, well-being, gendered agency, qualitative methods and South Asian studies.

My doctoral research explores intersectionality, well-being and agency amongst Nepali widows. The methodological approach taken involves a triangulation of qualaitive methods. My research hopes to not only contribute empirically to the limited scholarship on widowhood, especially in Nepal, but also conceptually to reimagine approaches to understanding and theorising widowhood. With this doctoral research, and my personal pursuits outwith this work, I hope to bring attention to the issue of widowhood and in some way improve the lives of Nepali widows.

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