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Ellen Balka  is a Professor in Simon Fraser University's School of Communication, in Vancouver, Canada, where she also holds a position as a senior research scientist at Vancouver Coastal Health's Centre for Clinical Epidemiology and Evaluation. She holds a Michael Smith Foundation for Health Research Senior Scholar's Award, and an adjunct faculty position in the University of British Columbia Faculty of Medicine. Her current work is concerned with the relationship between information system design and health indicator quality and availability, the politics of cyberinfrastructures and classification systems in health and genomics, and the materiality of technology.
Maurizio Bona , holds an engineering degree (1979) and a Doctor degree on material science (1983) from Politecnico di Milano. From 2009 to end 2015 he was the Advisor to the Director-General, charged with relations with international organizations. He was instrumental to develop the CERN network of relations with other international organizations and to obtain the status of Observer for CERN in the General Assembly of the United Nations in December 2012. From January to September 2016 he served as the Head of Relations with international organization. Since October 2016 he is Senior Advisor for relations with Parliaments and Science for policy, as well as Senior Advisor on knowledge transfer.
Angela Creager  is the Thomas M. Siebel Professor in the History of Science at the Department of History at Princeton University. Professor Creager is a leading historian of the 20th-century biomedical research. She has published extensively on the history of radioisotopes in the U.S. Her book, Life Atomic: A History of Radioisotopes in Science and Medicine (Chicago, 2013), examined the production and wide-ranging uses of radioisotopes after World War II, as well as the new hazards that were part of the atomic age. From 2016–2020 Professor Creager is director of the Shelby Cullom Davis Center for Historical Study at Princeton. Her current scholarship focuses on the detection and regulation of environmental carcinogens from the 1960s through the 1980s.
Akira Iriye  is emeritus professor at Harvard University. Professor Iriye is a distinguished historian of American diplomacy with seminal work on the history of international organizations and the author of Pacific Estrangement: Japanese and American Expansion, 1897–1911, Global Community: The Role of International Organizations in the Making of the Contemporary World. Professor Iriye received his B.A. from Haverford College in 1957 and a Ph.D. in U.S. and East Asian History from Harvard in 1961. Professor Iriye was an Instructor and Lecturer in history at Harvard following receipt of his Ph.D, then taught at the University of California at Santa Cruz, the University of Rochester, and the University of Chicago before accepting an appointment as Professor of History at Harvard University in 1989, where he became Charles Warren Professor of American History in 1991. Professor Iriye has written widely on American diplomatic history and Japanese- American relations.
John Krige  is the Kranzberg Professor at Georgia Tech. He joined the Georgia Institute of Technology in 2000 as Kranzberg Professor in the School of History, Technology, and Society. Prior to that he directed a research group in the history of science and technology at the Cité des sceinces et de l’industrie in Paris, and was the project leader of a team that wrote the history of the European Space Agency. Krige’s research focuses on the intersection between support for science and technology and the foreign policies of governments. Professor Krige's research focuses on the intersection between science, technology and foreign policy. Since being at Georgia Tech he has expanded his interest beyond the study of intergovernmental organizations in Western Europe to include an analysis of U.S. - European relations during the cold war.
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