Posts in 3
Green, Malcolm

Malcolm Green is a storyteller and environmental educator. After working as a headmaster in rural Cameroon, Malcolm managed the Rising Sun Country Park (a 400-acre reclaimed coal mine) in Newcastle upon Tyne where he developed the use of storytelling in environmental education. A professional storyteller since 1982, Malcolm performs widely and teaches courses on the role of storytelling in heritage and countryside interpretation at Newcastle University and elsewhere. His most recent project Dreaming the Land involved working with archaeologists to story ancient sites in Northumberland. His storytelling performances include Where Curlews Call (with Nick Hennessey) and Shearwater (with Tim Dalling). He has recently published Northumberland Folk Tales.

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2015, 3Hullo Creative
Greer, Germaine

Germaine Greer is best known as an academic, author, controversialist and broadcaster, who first came into worldwide prominence with the publication of The Female Eunuch in 1970. She is also an active conservationist. She has been President of Buglife for the last ten years and has recently published the much-acclaimed The White Beech, about which she herself says: “For years I had wandered Australia with an aching heart. Everywhere I had ever travelled across the vast expanse of the fabulous country where I was born I had seen devastation, denuded hills, eroded slopes, weeds from all over the world, feral animals, open-cut mines as big as cities, salt rivers, salt earth, abandoned townships, whole beaches made of beer cans.”

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2015, 3Hullo Creative
Harper, Gemma

Gemma Harper is Chief Social Scientist and Deputy Director for Animal and Plant Health Evidence and Analysis (Aphea) in the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (Defra). She is responsible for ensuring social science – which aims to put people at the heart of policy making – is high quality and has impact on strategy, policy and delivery. Gemma is also responsible for ensuring interdisciplinary evidence helps protect and enhance the contributions animal and plant health make to society. Gemma studied social psychology at London School of Economics and Political Science, and conducted post-doctoral research in the Department of Agricultural and Food Economics, The University of Reading. She is a member of the Government Social Research Leadership Board, the Cross Government Evaluation Group, the Social Research Association Strategy Group, the Public Policy Committee of the British Academy, and is currently a Policy Fellow at the University of Cambridge’s Centre for Science and Policy.

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2014, 3Hullo Creative
Jones, Kate

Kate Jones is a leading British biodiversity scientist. Her particular interest is in understanding past and present patterns of global biodiversity to predict future impact of global change on our planet. Kate’s research spans dinosaur macroecology, ant biodiversity, predicting where the next emerging infectious disease will strike to bats. Kate will review some of the latest advances in sensors used to monitor wildlife and machine learning approaches to analyse the big biodiversity data gathered. She argues that although technological advances have undoubtedly contributed to the over-exploitation of natural resources and decline of wild nature, technology can also help us to better understand the natural world and to further engage people with their environment.

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2016, 3Hullo Creative