Professor Robyn Eckersley
Toni Erskine is Professor and Head of Political Science in the School of Social and Political Sciences, University of Melbourne. Her book The Green State: Rethinking Democracy and Sovereignty (2004) won the Melbourne Woodward Medal in 2005 for the best research in Humanities and Social Sciences and was runner up in the International Studies Association’s Sprout Award for 2005 for the best book on Environmental Studies. In 2019 she received a Distinguished Scholar Award from the Environmental Studies Section of the International Studies Association.
Professor Toni Erskine
Toni Erskine is Professor of International Politics and Director of the Coral Bell School of Asia Pacific Affairs at The Australian National University. She is also Associate Fellow of the Leverhulme Centre for the Future of Intelligence at the University of Cambridge. From late 2018 she will serve a five-year term as Co-editor of International Theory: A Journal of International Politics, Law, and Philosophy (ranked 14th of 86 journals in International Relations).
Professor Evelyn Goh
Evelyn Goh is the Shedden Professor of Strategic Policy Studies at the Australian National University, where she is also Research Director at the Strategic & Defence Studies Centre. She has published widely on U.S.-China relations and diplomatic history, regional security order in East Asia, Southeast Asian strategies towards great powers, and environmental security. These include The Struggle for Order: Hegemony, Hierarchy and Transition in Post-Cold War East Asia (Oxford University Press, 2013); ‘Great Powers and Hierarchical Order in Southeast Asia: Analyzing Regional Security Strategies’, International Security 32:3 (Winter 2007/8):113-57; and Constructing the US Rapprochement with China, 1961-1974 (Cambridge University Press, 2004). Most recently, she edited the volume Rising China’s Influence in Developing Asia (Oxford University Press, 2016).
Professor Fleur Johns
Fleur Johns is Professor and Associate Dean (Research) in the Faculty of Law and works in the areas of public international law and legal theory. Fleur is also Academic Lead for Meridian 180 at UNSW. Fleur studies patterns of governance on the global plane, employing an interdisciplinary approach that draws on the social sciences and humanities and combines the study of public and private law. In recent years, Fleur's work has focused on the role of automation and digital technology in global legal relations, especially in development, humanitarian aid and disaster relief. She is currently leading an Australian Research Council-funded project entitled 'Data Science in Humanitarianism: Confronting Novel Law and Policy Challenges'.
Professor Elizabeth Leane
Elizabeth Leane is Professor of English and Associate Dean (Research) at the University of Tasmania. She holds an ARC Future Fellowship split between the School of Humanities and the Institute for Marine and Antarctic Studies. With degrees in both science and literature, she is interested in building bridges between disciplines, and particularly in bringing the insights of the humanities to the study of the Antarctic. She is the author of South Pole: Nature and Culture, Antarctica in Fiction, and Reading Popular Physics and the co-editor of Considering Animals and Imagining Antarctica. In addition to her Antarctic work, her research areas include literature and place; the relationship between literature and science; and human-animal studies.
Professor Chris Reus-Smit
Chris Reus-Smit is Professor of International Relations at the University of Queensland and a Fellow of the Academy of the Social Sciences in Australia. Before joining UQ, Professor Reus-Smit held Chairs at the European University Institute and the Australian National University (where he was the Head of the Department of International Relations and Deputy Director of the Research School of Pacific and Asian Studies).
Dr Sabine Selchow
Dr Sabine Selchow is a Research Fellow in the ARC-Laureate Program in International History at the University of Sydney. Before joining Sydney University in November 2017, she spent over a decade at the LSE. Until 2017, she was Research Fellow in the ERC-funded research programme 'Security in Transition' (directed by Mary Kaldor), based at LSE’s Civil Society and Human Security Research Unit. In the ‘Security in Transition’-project, she led the ‘Culture/s’-research component. From 2013 to 2016, she was also a Research Fellow in Ulrich Beck’s ERC-funded project ‘Methodological Cosmopolitanism: In the Laboratory of Climate Change’ at Ludwig-Maximillians-Universität Munich.
Professor Glenda Sluga
Glenda Sluga is Professor of International History, and ARC Kathleen Fitzpatrick Laureate Fellow at the University of Sydney She has published widely on the cultural history of international relations, internationalism, the history of European nationalisms, sovereignty, identity, immigration and gender history. In 2013, she was awarded a five-year ARC Laureate Fellowship for 'Inventing the International'.