Dr Susan Hemer is a Senior Lecturer in Anthropology & Development Studies, and is Postgraduate Coordinator for Anthropology, Development Studies, Gender Studies and Social Analysis. She gained her PhD in Anthropology from the University of Melbourne. Dr Hemer's research interests include the social, health and gendered impacts of mining and development projects in Melanesia, as well as social and emotional dynamics in Melanesia more generally. Dr Hemer publishes on medical or psychological anthropology, and development studies.
Melissa has a keen interest in the intersection between law and technology. Prior to joining academia, she was the Manager, Legal Services, CSIRO, where she advised on protection and commercialisation of technology. Her areas of research focus primarily on digital technology, as it interacts with culture, human behaviour and new areas of innovation. She has published widely on copyright, social media, surveillance and popular culture. She is the Editor of the Media & Arts Law Review.
Professor Ghil'ad Zuckermann, DPhil (Oxon), PhD (Cantab) (titular), is Chair of Linguistics and Endangered Languages, a tenured Full Professor (Level E, the highest rank), at the University of Adelaide. He is chief investigator in an NHMRC project assessing the correlation between language revival and mental health. He is a leading expert of (1) Revivalistics, a new trans-disciplinary field of enquiry surrounding language reclamation (e.g. Barngarla), revitalization (e.g. Adnyamathanha) and reinvigoration (e.g.
Marilyn Clarke joined the Business School at the beginning of 2009 as a Senior Lecturer in the Management discipline.
During her 20 year teaching career she has taught in the management discipline across all three universities in South Australia; University of SA, Flinders University and University of Adelaide. She has extensive teaching experience at undergraduate and postgraduate level, both locally and offshore in Singapore and Hong Kong.
Dr Shoko Yoneyama is a Senior Lecturer at the Department of Asian Studies, where she has taught Japanese and Asian Studies courses for over 25 years. She received the 1996 Stephen Cole the Elder Prize for Excellence in Teaching in recognition for her ability to teach both language and social science. Shoko has also supervised numerous Honours, Masters, and PhD students, who now work as professionals in a large variety fields, including teachers, academics, government officials, lawyers, diplomats and international business, and environmental activists.
Maryam is an entomologist who joined the University of Adelaide in 2010. As an early career researcher, her research largely focuses on insect natural enemies and their role in biological control of insect pests. Research on predators and parasitic wasps aims to provide ecological strategies for the enhancement of biological control in agricultural systems through a combination of experimental and theoretical advances.
David's research focus is on influential point detection diagnostics in the context of hydrological model calibration.
Julian Worrall is an Australian architect, scholar, and critic, with an international reputation as an interpeter of the architecture and urbanism of contemporary Japan.
Jacob is a Lecturer for the School of Economics. His current research interests are in the field of macroeconomics.
Dr John Willison has twenty five years of experience in formal education, and throughout that time has been most enthralled in how to help students to engage in research-based learning, beginning with Year 8 classes, where he strived to make science laboratories hands-on and minds-on. Dr Willison found that this necessitated a raft of scaffolding and literacy strategies, and resulted in the development of resources called writE Science (writing and reading integrated with talking about experiments).