Search

MemberJin Hooi Chan

Dr Chan has about 20 years of extensive industry and academic experience across many regions globally. He holds a PhD in Management Studies awarded by Judge Business School, University of Cambridge. He also received a MPhil degree in sustainability studied under a Cambridge-MIT programme. He was a Shell-Centenary-Chevening Scholar and ESRC Cambridge Commonwealth Trust- Dorothy Hodgkin Scholar. Dr Chan is a Fellow of Higher Education Academy of UK. Since 2001, he has involved extensively in undergraduate and post-graduate programme management and delivery in a number of universities such as University of Cambridge, Coventry University, Greenwich University and University of Malaya. He has expertise in teaching multiple subjects e.g. innovation, entrepreneurship, business research methods, business strategy, energy business and policy, international business, sustainability, environmental management and philosophy, oil and gas management, and environment impact assessment. He is regularly being invited to deliver guest lecture at top universities worldwide such as at Beijing Normal University, Minzu University of China. He also has an extensive experience in senior executive education such as designing and executing international business courses for Executive MBA of Judge Business School at University of Cambridge from 2009 – 2011. Since 1996, Dr Chan has acquired an extensive international business experience, at various senior levels, and with a good understanding of business cultures across many regions. He can speak and write many Asian languages. He has provided strategy, internationalisation and sustainability consulting to clients in China, South East Asia, Europe, and Africa. Dr Chan has experience in developing and managing multi-million projects and managed international business offices across Asia. He has extensive experience in project management, project financial evaluation and technical assessment, customer and government relation management, and international business development. In recognition of his professional achievements and experience, he was awarded two Charteredships by professional institutions in the UK Positions: Dec 2013 – present: Associate Professor of Sustainable Strategy, Innovation and Entrepreneurship, University of Greenwich, UK Since 2011: Associate Researcher, Energy Policy Research Group, Judge Business School, University of Cambridge, UK. 2017: Visiting Professor. Zhejiang University, China 2016: Expert Panel, Empowering Youth through Green Jobs & Entrepreneurship, UNCCD, United Nations Campus, Germany 2016: Visiting Researcher, Peking University, China 2016: Visiting Professor, Institute of Technology Management, National Chiao Tung University Taiwan 2015: Invited Lecture, Asia Regional Governance Issues Lecture Series, Beijing Normal University, China 2015: Invited Lecture, Research Lecture Series, China Agricultural University 2015 Invited Lecture, International Business School Research Lecture Series, Xi’an Jiaotong-Liverpool University, Suzhou, China Since 2014: Fellow of Higher Education Academy, UK 2013- 2015: Invited Lecture, World Famous Scholar Lecture Series, Minzu University, China 2012: Advisor, Project Vision – commissioned by the President of Togo, Africa and led by Sir Paul Judge (UK) in the capacity of an adviser of the Presidential Investment Advisory Council of Togo. Since 2010: Chartered Environmentalist, UK Since 2010: British Institute of Energy Economics, UK Since 2009: Member of British Academy of Management Since 2008: Chartered Engineer, UK Since 2007: Member of Institute of Mechanical Engineers, UK Since 2004: Fellow of Cambridge Commonwealth Society, UK 2002: Registered Consultant, Natural Resources & Environment Council, Malaysia 1996 Registered Engineer, Engineering Council, Malaysia Research Grants: Principal Investigator: “Social Network Analysis of Innovation Cluster in Creative and Cultural Value Chain: Case of George Town World Heritage Site” Funder: RCUK/ESRC & Newton Fund Programme (ES/P010377/1) (Value:£120,137) Co-Investigator (WP Leader): FACET – Facilitating Adoption of Circular Entrepreneurship in Tourism and leisure sector Funder: EU Interreg 2Seas https://www.interreg2seas.eu/en/FACET (Value: Project €3.89; WP:€600,000) Editorial Advisory Board: Asia-Pacific Journal of Business Administration, Emerging Sources Citation Index, Scopus Citescore Q2. Awards: 2016 Nominated Most Outstanding Contribution to Student Experience (University wide) @ University of Greenwich 2007 ESRC-Cambridge Commonwealth Trust Dorothy Hodgkin Award tenable @ University of Cambridge 2005 Travel Award – Cambridge Commonwealth Trusts & Royal Academy of Engineering UK 2004 Shell Centenary & Chevening Award, tenable @ University of Cambridge 2001 Best Postal Award – 1st International Conference on Life Cycle Management, Copenhagen

MemberAmir Rahdari

…hing Limited, pp.3 – 30.

* Rahdari, Amir; et al. (2016), Achieving sustainability through Schumpeterian social entrepreneurship: The role of
social enterprises, Journal of Cleaner Production, Volume 137, pp. 347-360, 10.1016/j.jclepro.2016.06.159.

* Rahdari, Amir H. (2016), Opportunities and Challenges of Circular Economy: The Case of Iran, October 2016,
Casablanca, Morocco.

* Rahdari, Amir H. (2016), Developing a fuzzy corporate performance rating system: a petrochemical industry case
study, Journal of Cleaner Production, Volume 131, pp. 421-434, 10.1016/j.jclepro.2016.05.007.

* Rahdari, Amir Hossein (2016), Bo…

Amir is one of the top 25 youngest world leaders in sustainable business (2degrees), a Science Sentinel (publons), world’s young researcher nominee (Antwerp), and He is a sustainability researcher and CSR consultant, an external reviewer for several Int. academic journals (JCR & Scopus), a research contributor to leading Sustainability platforms. He has published with JCLP, Scandinavian J. Man., Fuzzy Eco. Rev., & Soc. Resp. J. https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Amir_Rahdari

MemberEthan Miller

  Ethan Miller is an activist-scholar, teacher, parent, and farmer committed to co-creating resilient and liberatory forms of collective livelihood. He is a member of the Community Economies Collective, a lecturer in politics, anthropology, and environmental studies at Bates College in Lewiston, Maine (USA), and has worked for the past eighteen years with an array of organizing and popular education projects including Grassroots Economic Organizing (GEO), the Data Commons Cooperative, the JED Collective, Wild Mountain Cooperative farm and homestead, and Land in Common community land trust. Ethan’s current research and writing seeks to challenge dominant concepts of “economy,” “society” and “environment,” and to develop cross-cutting and integrative conceptual tools to strengthen transformative, postcapitalist livelihood organizing efforts. His book, Ecological Livelihoods: Imagining Life Beyond Economy, Society, and Environment was released in March 2019 by the University of Minnesota Press.  

MemberEdmund Hayes

  Edmund Hayes is a postdoctoral researcher at the University of Leiden. He gained his doctorate with honours from the department of Near Eastern Languages and Civilizations at the University of Chicago in June 2015. He works on early Islamic history, in particular Shiʿi history, focusing on the intersection of intellectual developments and social and political dynamics. He also has interests in group dynamics, ethnicity, and gender and sexuality.   He is working on a book  entitled Agents of the Hidden Imam: the Birth Pangs of Twelver Shiʿism, 850-950 CE. He has published, or has articles forthcoming in Iranian Studies, Comparative Islamic Studies and the Journal of Arabic and Islamic Studies.   He is  investigating letters as a case-study in the embodiment of authority in pre-modern society. In particular, he uses a comparative perspective to place Shiʿi excommunication letters from the Imams within a typology of excommunication and anathematization practices in Jewish, Christian, Zoroastrian and Muslim (Shiʿi and Sunni) communities. This allows us to understand how the ecclesiastical punishment of excommunication can complement, replace or subvert coercive governmental power. He is also looking at tax-demand letters and the relationship between fiscal policy and religious protest in early Islam. This involves  investigating  the development of Islamic canonical revenues, ghanīma, fayʾ, kharāj, khums, anfāl, ṣadaqa, and zakāt, the ways in which these terms overlap and relate to each other, and the ways in which they were both practically applied and conceptualized by early Islamic jurists and thinkers.  

MemberIsaías Albertin de Moraes

PhD in Social Sciences – São Paulo State University (UNESP, Portuguese: Universidade Estadual Paulista “Júlio de Mesquita Filho” – 2020) with a mobility period in the Cooperative, Social and Solidarity Economy Sector at University of the Republic (UdelaR/Uruguay – 2019) with the support of the Academic Committee of Cooperative and Associative Processes from the Montevideo Group Association of Universities (PROCOAS-AUGM, Spanish: Comité Académico Procesos Cooperativos y Asociativos de la Asociación de Universidades Grupo Montevideo). Master in Political Science – University Research Institute of Rio de Janeiro (IUPERJ-UCAM, Portuguese: Instituto Universitário de Pesquisas do Rio de Janeiro da Universidade Candido Mendes – 2014).  Specialist in International Relations – University of Brasilia (UnB, Portuguese: Universidade de Brasília – 2008). Bachelor in Economic Sciences – University of South Santa Catarina (Unisul, Portuguese: Universidade do Sul de Santa Catarina – 2014). Associate Degree in International Trade (Unisul – 2010).  Bachelor in Communication and Arts – Mackenzie Presbyterian University (Mackenzie, Portuguese: Universidade Presbiteriana Mackenzie – 2004). Qualification in Latin American Economies – The United Nations Economic Commission for Latin America and the Caribbean (ECLAC/UN – Santiago do Chile. Spanish: Comission Económica para América Latina y el Caribe – CEPAL/ONU – 2017). Complementary education and professional training: United Nations Conference on Trade and Development (UNCTAD); European Association for Evolutionary Political Economy (EAEPE); University of the Republic (UdelaR/Uruguay); University of Campinas (Unicamp), Federal University of Rio de Janeiro (UFRJ), Getulio Vargas Foundation (FGV), etc.   I worked as a temporary civil servant in the Ministry of Social Security – Brazil (2007-2008) in an international technical cooperation project financed by the World Bank for Portuguese-speaking African Countries (PALOP, Portuguese: Países Africanos de Língua Oficial Portuguesa – 2007/2008). I collaborated as a researcher at the Center for the Study of the Americas (CEAs, Portuguese: Centro de Estudos das Américas) and at the Social Movements and Media Laboratory (LMSM, Portuguese: Laboratório Movimentos Sociais e Mídia) – IUPERJ-UCAM – 2012/2015.  Since 2017, I’m working as an associate researcher at the Center for Extension and Research in Solidarity, Creative Economics and Citizenship (NEPESC, Portuguese: Núcleo de Extensão e Pesquisa em Economia Solidária, Criativa e Cidadania – Unesp). In 2019, I won the Samuels Young Scholars Program from the History of Economics Society (HES). Since 2020, I have collaborated with texts for the websites: The Brazilian Industrial Revolution and Blog on Latin American Development Studies. I have experience in Development Economics; Economic History; Political economy; Development and Global Governance; International Cooperation and Integration; State, Society and Social Participation.

MemberVicki Mayer

I am a professor of communication and media with a special focus on media and cultural production: personal, industrial, as well as geographies and political economies of production. Methodologically, I tend to use a combination of ethnography, participant observation, action research, textual and archival research, GIS mapping, and design thinking to answer research questions about how and why different kinds of folks value media production in relation to social forces in their geographic and political-economic milieus.