Clark Miller is Associate Director of the Consortium for Science, Policy & Outcomes; Chair of the PhD Program in Human and Social Dimensions of Science and Technology; and Associate Professor in the School of Politics and Global Studies at Arizona State University. He is the editor of Changing the Atmosphere: Expert Knowledge and Environmental Governance (MIT Press, 2001) and Nanotechnology, the Brain, and the Future (Springer, 2012). He has written extensively on the construction of knowledge and expertise and their relationship to power and politics in global governance. His current project explores the socio-political dynamics, ethics, and justice of large-scale change in complex socio-energy systems.


Laurel Smith-Doerr is Associate Professor of Sociology at Boston University. From 2007-09, she served as a Visiting Scientist and Program Officer in Science, Technology, and Society at the US National Science Foundation. She is the author of Women’s Work: Gender Equity v. Hierarchy in the Life Sciences (Lynne Rienner, 2004) and the recipient of the NSF Director’s Award for Collaborative Integration. Her work investigates how science, gender, and organizations are connected and become institutionalized in contemporary knowledge-based communities. This work examines interorganizational collaboration, implications of different organizational forms for women’s equity in science, gendering of scientific networks and scientists’ approaches to social and ethical responsibilities, and tensions in the institutionalization of science policy.


Ulrike Felt is Head of Department and University Professor in the Department of Social Studies of Science at the University of Vienna and former editor of the journal Science, Technology & Human Values. She is the author of After the Breakthrough (Cambridge, 2002) and the rapporteur for Taking European Knowledge Society Seriously (European Commission, 2007). Her research examines the formation and interaction of different forms of knowledge, science communication, and public participation and governance of technical sciences. Her work also focuses on the importance of time and temporalities in technoscientific constellations, with special focus on the future as a central “object” in the relationships between science and society.


Rayvon Fouché is Associate Dean of the Graduate College and Associate Professor in the Department of History and the Information Trust Institute at the University of Illinois. He is the author of Black Inventors in the Age of Segregation (Hopkins, 2003) and the editor of Appropriating Technology (Minnesota, 2004), and Technology Studies, vol. 2 (Sage, 2006). His work explores the multiple intersections and relationships between cultural representation, racial identification, and technological design. Currently, he is working on a book examining how sport governing bodies use technoscientific power and authority to authenticate athletic performances.

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