Merima Ali, Odd-Helge Fjeldstad and Abdulaziz B. Shifa
Dr. Keman Huang is a research scientist at the MIT Sloan School of Management, where he works on cybersecurity management and policy, innovation ecosystems, and big data analysis.
Prof. Stuart Madnick is the John Norris Maguire (1960) Professor of Information Technologies in the MIT Sloan School of Management, Professor of Engineering Systems in the MIT School of Engineering, and Director of Cybersecurity at MIT Sloan (CAMS): the Interdisciplinary Consortium for Improving Critical Infrastructure Cybersecurity. He has been active in the cybersecurity field since co-authoring the book Computer Security in 1979.
Prof. Nazli Choucri is the Professor of Political Science, Faculty Affiliate at MIT Institute for Science and Data (IDSS) and Senior Faculty at the Center or International Studies (CIS). Her research focuses on international relations, with special attention to growth and expansion– in “real” and cyber systems.
Mamiko Hermann is a Japanese independent PR consultant living in Berlin, with past experience as a senior PR consultant in the leading Japanese PR agency Dentsu Public Relations Inc., and senior staff member of the Tokyo Metropolitan Government. She is also a fellow of the Global Governance Futures – Robert Bosch Foundation Multilateral Dialogues program.
Don McLain Gill is an international affairs researcher based in the Philippines. He is currently completing his master’s in International Studies at the University of the Philippines Diliman. He has written extensively on regional geopolitics and Indian foreign policy for various international peer-reviewed journals, book chapters and other publications.
By Muhammad Zulfikar Rakhmat
Gregor Semieniuk (Ph.D., Economics, New School for Social Research, 2015) is Assistant Research Professor at PERI and the Department of Economics at UMass Amherst. His research focuses on the energy and resource requirements of global economic growth and on the political economy of rapid, policy-induced structural change that is required for the transition to a low carbon economy. In the former project, Gregor harnesses historical data to critique IPCC and other scenarios of future economic growth and climate change mitigation that rely strongly on energy efficiency measures to both grow fast and deliver unprecedented energy savings. In the latter Gregor examines the role of government and private investors in financing the investments required for rapid low carbon energy transitions as well as the impact of mitigation policy on the financial system. Gregor also has a keen interest in the measurement and characterisation of inequality, in particular as it applies to the ongoing low-carbon transition. Gregor is currently on leave from his Lecturer (Assistant Professor in the UK system) position at the Department of Economics of SOAS University of London. He is also affiliated with the Institute of Innovation and Public Policy Purpose at University College London and the Science Policy Research Unit (SPRU) of the University of Sussex.