Parallel sessions: draft program

Draft: errors and omissions included.

See also: Visual presentations: draft program

Monday, 24 May 2021

Parallel session A: 13:45 – 15:00 BST

Session A -- Option 1: Individual paper

Theme: Science communication & COVID
Chair: Ana Claudia Nepote
Public understanding of the mathematical aspects of the COVID-19 pandemic 1139 Ayelet Baram-Tsabari Israel
Health authorities' health risk communication with the public during pandemics: a rapid scoping review 1147 Siv Hilde Berg Norway
Rapid reaction: Science Media Center Germany and its response to the COVID-19 outbreak 1150 Irene Broer Germany
How citizens make sense of Covid-19 and the practice of communicating science 1153 Frank Kupper Netherlands
Narrative analysis about facemask wearing at the COVID-19 time: perceptions of a basic tool with significant socio-cultural implications 1151 Lucia Martinelli Italy

Session A -- Option 2: Individual paper

Theme: Science communication research
Chair: Heather Doran
Quantitative approaches to complement understanding in science communication activities 1082 Rodolfo Bezzon Brazil
Science communication research: Results from an empirical field analysis 1034 Alexander Gerber Germany
Exploring trends and themes of science communication using probabilistic topic modelling: Four decades of Science Communication 996 Rikki Lee Mendiola Philippines
The cancer pill controversy on Facebook: the clash between scientific authority and patient experience 819 Marina Ramalho e Silva Brazil
Science and expertise under fire: the emerging threat of censorship 779 Esa Väliverronen Finland

Session A -- Option 3: Insight talk

Theme: Visual science communication
Chair: Sara Yeo
Fun with Electromagnetism and Art: The role of a museum exhibition in the formation of educators for scientific communication 993 Matheus Barros Brazil
Science Engagement Through Videos 689 João Cardoso Portugal
Space researchers as comic heroes 681 Ulrike Kastrup Switzerland
Cambridge Shorts: Turning excellent research into engaging films 963 Diogo Gomes Germany
"Photograph 51": Science Communication in Contemporary Theater 576 Constantinos Morfakis Greece
The Story of John Edmonstone, Darwin's Teacher 1050 Padraig Murphy Ireland
Crossing the Boundaries and Re-Inventing Science Communication: The "Prisma Magazine" case study 813 Manolis Patiniotis Greece
Becoming artists to meet science 882 Pierluigi Paolucci Italy

Session A -- Option 4: Cancelled

A Cabaret of Dangerous Ideas: seven years, 230 shows at the Edinburgh Festival Fringe

Due to unforeseen circumstances this live demonstration has been cancelled.
If you are interested in finding out more about the Cabaret of Dangerous Ideas, please visit our our website.
You can also watch clips from past shows on our YouTube channel or join us for an online run as part of the 2021 Edinburgh Festival Fringe.

Session A -- Option 5: Roundtable discussion

Journeys of Engagement: When do scientists take ownership of public engagement?   (959)

Chair: Francesca Gale   Wellcome Genome Campus   United Kingdom

Kenneth Skeldon   Wellcome Genome Campus   United Kingdom
Agnes Szmolenszky   European Molecular Biology Laboratory (EMBL)   Germany
Emma Clarke   ADAPT Centre   Ireland
Edward Duca   University of Malta   Malta

Session A -- Option 6: Linked papers

Attitudes to Science in 144 countries - re-examining the Wellcome Global Monitor of 2018   (568)

Chair: Martin W Bauer   London School of Economics and Political Science   United Kingdom

Luke Yuh-Yuh Li   National Sun Yat-sen University   Taiwan
Bankole Falade   Stellenbosch   South Africa
Carmelo Polino   Centro Redes (Argentina) and University of Oviedo (Spain)   Argentina
Ahmet Suerdem   Istanbul Bilgi University   Turkey
Petra Pansegrau   Bielefeld University   Germany

Session A -- Option 7: Roundtable discussion

How to foster scientific culture in the public: the role of academic journals   (838)

Chair: Fujun Ren   National Academy of Innovation Strategy, CAST   China
Chair: Bernard Schiele   University of Quebec in Montreal   Canada

Emma Weitkamp   University of the West of England   United Kingdom
Hans Peter Peters   Research Center Jülich, Free University Berlin   Germany
Zhengfeng Li   Tsinghua University   China

Session A -- Option 8: Roundtable discussion

Communicating the dangers of pseudoscience: a global challenge   (863)

Chair: Natalia Pasternak   University of Sao Paulo, Instituto Questão de Ciência   Brazil

Michael Marshall   Good Thinking Society   United Kingdom
Angela Bearth   ETH, Institute for Environmental Decisions, Zürich   Switzerland
Raymond Hall   California State University, Fresno   United States

Tuesday, 25 May 2021

Parallel session B: 08:30 – 09:45 BST

Session B -- Option 1: Individual paper

Theme: Science communication in developing regions
Chair: Jenni Metcalfe
The Challenge of Science Communication in Thailand: past, present and future 1041 Saowanee Chinnalong Thailand
Review of 70 Years Development of Science Communication in China: From the Perspective of Policy and Governance 678 Guangbin Liu China
When Scicom meets Devcom: Communicating science using the Devcom lens and what we can learn from it 1056 Garry Jay Montemayor Philippines
Communicating science in developing contexts: the Philippine perspective 946 Kamila Navarro Philippines
Growing science communication in developing regions 757 Graham Walker Australia

Session B -- Option 2: Individual paper

Theme: Measuring, evaluating and assessing PCST
Chair: Alexander Gerber
Populism towards science: What it is and how it can be measured 554 Niels G. Mede Switzerland
Developing a Methodological Tool to Analyze and Evaluate the Design of Science Festival Activities: Theoretical considerations and practical implications 791 Elpiniki Pappa Greece
Beyond the deficit model: Non-paternalistic knowledge communication as responsible concept of mainstream PCST 562 Hans Peter Peters Germany
CRISPRcas9: Ontology of the Gene and the Politics of Science-Society Conversations 688 Esha Shah Netherlands
Knowing what you don't know: Does explaining a science article affect Individuals' assessment of their own and scientists' knowledge? 936 Nina Vaupotic Germany

Session B -- Option 3: Insight talk

Theme: Communicating about environmental issues
Chair: Lloyd Davis
YouTube influencers against climate change: How civil society and new forms of science communication are challenging the German government 869 Joachim Allgaier Germany
Communicating (African) biodiversity through capulanas 657 Rita Campos Portugal
Science Communication for Just Transition - Strategies and Challenges of Petrochemical Fenceline Communities in Kaohsiung, Taiwan 1002 Wen-Ling Hong Taiwan
Co-creation of Stories in Sound - Aotearoa New Zealand 879 Nancy Longnecker New Zealand
Integrating new technology and local practice in designing a communication tool 977 M.E. Rottink Netherlands
I Am Ocean: Redefining Narrative Ownership in Science Communication 699 Gianna Savoie New Zealand
Is Science "Awesome"?: Reframing the Use of Awe in Science Communication 647 Daniel Silva Luna New Zealand
Sustainability as Cognitive Friction: A narrative approach to understand moral dissonance of sustainability and harmonization strategies 956 Franzisca Weder Australia

Session B -- Option 4: Roundtable discussion

Science communication studies: where are we now?   (618)

Chair: Massimiano Bucchi   Università  di Trento   Italy

Massimiano Bucchi   Università  di Trento   Italy
Brian Trench   DCU   Ireland
Maja Horst   DTU   Denmark
Julia Metag   University of Muenster   Germany
Germana Barata   State University of Campinas-Unicamp   Brazil

Session B -- Option 5: Roundtable discussion

Three principles from the book Communicating Science. A Global Perspective   (693)

Chair: Michelle Riedlinger   Queensland University of Technology   Australia

Toss Gascoigne   Australian National University   Australia
Bernard Schiele   UQAM   Canada
Margaret Kaseje   Professor & Director of Research and Programmes, Tropical Institute of Community Health and Developm   Kenya
Joan Leach   Australian National University

Session B -- Option 6: Linked papers

Act Now: Is the time for science communication about climate change over, or just beginning?   (662)

Chair: Laura Fogg-Rogers   University of the West of England, Bristol   United Kingdom

Laura Fogg-Rogers   University of the West of England   United Kingdom
Rhian Salmon   Centre for Science in Society, Victoria University of Wellington   New Zealand
Margarida Sardo   University of the West of England, Bristol   Portugal
Sophie Laggin   University of West England   United Kingdom

Session B -- Option 7: Demonstration

How to Deal with Growing PETs? Co-Creating Guidelines for European Public Engagement Trainings   (841)

Chair: Ken Skeldon   Head of Public Engagement, Wellcome Genome Campus, Cambridshire   United Kingdom

Annette Klinkert   European Science Engagement Association, EUSEA   Germany
Kenneth Skeldon   Wellcome Genome Campus   United Kingdom
Edward Duca   Head of Public Engagement, Malta University   Malta

Session B -- Option 8: Demonstration

Educating science communicators in / after the COVID era   (828)

Chair: Anusuya Chinsamy-Turan   University of Cape Town   South Africa

Frans van Dam   Utrecht University   Netherlands
Marina Joubert   Stellenbosch University   South Africa
Andy Ridgway   UWE Bristol   United Kingdom

Tuesday, 25 May 2021

Parallel session C: 10:00 – 11:15 BST

Session C -- Option 1: Individual paper

Theme: Diversity, inclusiveness and transformation
Chair: Toss Gascoigne
Science communication Herstories: diversity and inclusiveness. Some reflections on the Greek case between 1970s-1980s. 814 Evangelia Chordaki Greece
Science camps overlooked: a 50-year old science communication practice 974 Hannah Dalgleish United Kingdom
Between transmitting knowledge and rethinking science in society: practices and visions emerging from Research Institutes' online communication. A survey within the Italian National Research Council. 812 Valentina Grasso Italy
Transforming astrobiology research and innovation: embedding an ethos of engaged research 816 Richard Holliman United Kingdom
Tracing the emergence and the development of Science Communication in a small island nation 614 Zi Zhao Lieu Singapore

Session C -- Option 2: Individual paper

Theme: Science news, media and facts
Chair: Sarah Davies
Comparing Journalistic and Social Media Uptake of Articles Published by The Conversation Africa 660 Lars Guenther Germany
What news from the sea? Assessing the presence of marine issues in the Portuguese quality press over time 809 Bruno Pinto Portugal
What analyzing fact checks can teach us about science communication 821 Gudrun Reijnierse Netherlands
Gene drive technology in the UK, US and Australian press: Exploring tensions between responsible research and responsible science communication 682 Aleksandra Stelmach United Kingdom
From Food to Politics: Representations of genetically modified organisms in cartoons on the Internet in China 563 Lingfei Wang China

Session C -- Option 3: Insight talk

Theme: Science learning through courtrooms, schools, poetry, theatre and more
Chair: Marcel Jaspars
Communicating science in the courtroom 817 Heather Doran United Kingdom
How to bring Immunology to schools - a best practice report for a school lab 781 Elisabeth Jurack Germany
Combining poetry and science to walk through geological time 808 Fergus McAuliffe Ireland
Integrated STEAM approaches for communicating science in informal learning environments 589 Joseph Roche Ireland
Engagement interdisciplinary approaches in STEAM : Learning Science Through Theater 834 Menelaos Sotiriou Greece
How to bring 60 nerds together on a stage? 569 Veli Vural Uslu Germany
Discussable complexity in science communication through form language 918 Maarten van der Sanden Netherlands
Second star to the right: a cultural project connecting art, tourism, history and astronomy 708 Alessandra Zanazzi Italy

Session C -- Option 4: Demonstration

From the Magic of Science to the Science of Magic. Past, present and (blended) future.   (1108)

Chair: Fernando Blasco   Universidad Politécnica de Madrid   Spain

Fernando Blasco   Universidad Politécnica de Madrid   Spain
Miquel Duran   Universitat de Girona   Spain
Silvia Simon   Universitat de Girona   Spain

Session C -- Option 5: Demonstration

Five studies, five ways: Transforming youth engagement through co-created infographics, factsheets, comics, videos and songs   (1019)

Chair: Robert Inglis   The Yazi Centre for Science and Society in Africa   South Africa

Robert Inglis   The Yazi Centre for Science and Society in Africa   South Africa
Hannah Keal   Africa Health Research Institute   South Africa
Nomathamsanqa Majozi   Africa Health Research Institute   South Africa

Session C -- Option 6: Linked papers

Public communication of research institutes compared across countries   (975)

Chair: Marta Entradas   LSE   United Kingdom

Marta Entradas   LSE   United Kingdom
Martin Bauer   LSE   United Kingdom
John Besley   Michigan State University   United States
Giuseppe Pellegrini   Observa Science in Society   Italy
Asako Okamura   Senior Research Fellow, National Institute of Science and Technology Policy (NISTEP)   Japan

Session C -- Option 7: Linked papers

Time and transformations in practices and cultures of science communication   (943)

Chair: Michelle Riedlinger   Queensland University of Technology   Australia

Kristian H. Nielsen   Aarhus University   Denmark
Arko Olesk   Tallinn University   Estonia
Dmitry Malkov   ITMO University   Russia
Fred P. Balvert   Erasmus University Medical Centre   Netherlands

Session C -- Option 8:

Tuesday, 25 May 2021

Parallel session D: 14:15 – 15:30 BST

Session D -- Option 1: Individual paper

Theme: Science communication & COVID: celebrities and trust
Chair: Sarah Davies
Sports fans' science knowledge is relevant to their stance on COVID-19 guidelines, but only if they don't care who wins 1136 Ayelet Baram-Tsabari Israel
'Visible' but not yet 'Celebrities': The case of Indian Scientists during COVID19 1159 Siddharth Kankaria India
"Trust this expert, beause he is an university professor": A Content Analysis of the mediation of epistemic trustworthiness in German online reporting on Covid-19 1134 Petra Pansegrau Germany
(Re)Turn to trusted experts and traditional media? Communication behaviour and science attitudes during the pandemic in Germany, Italy and Sweden 1152 Barbara Saracino Italy
Trust in science and expertise during the COVID-19 crisis in Finland 1133 Esa Väliverronen Finland

Session D -- Option 2: Individual paper

Theme: Connecting history through time to the present
Chair: Maarten van der Sanden
Time inside the Dome: How astronomical time is depicted and communicated in planetarium sessions 920 Joana Marques China
Using (and abusing) historical time in science communication 934 Harriet Palfreyman United Kingdom
Electric dreams: putting past science communication approaches to work in the present 941 James Sumner United Kingdom
But does it work? Evaluation, effectiveness and the history of health communication 1096 Elizabeth Toon United Kingdom
Personalities, publics and places in 19th century science popularisation 591 Brian Trench Ireland

Session D -- Option 3: Individual paper

Theme: Scientists, discourse, controversy and trust
Chair: Germana Barata
Landscaping Overview of North American Science Communication Fellowship Programs 1020 Nichole Bennett United States
Assessing the landscape for Public Communication of Science curriculum among Canadian undergraduate programs in the natural sciences. 1063 Adam Oliver Brown Canada
Thinking Long-Term About Public Controversies 1071 Angela Cassidy United Kingdom
Citizen Scientists in Chinese Knowledge-Sharing Networks: Reconstruction of Discourse Authority of Scientists 609 Zheng Yang United Kingdom
Ensuring trust in science - Why perceived motives and the motivation of researchers are important in science communication? 947 Ricarda Ziegler Germany

Session D -- Option 4: Insight talk

Theme: More inclusive science communication
Chair: Ana Claudia Nepote
Science, theatre and diversity: the performing arts as a strategy for female empowerment 794 Carla Almeida Brazil
Nothing in biology (communication) makes sense except in the light of evaluation - The evolution of the Darwin Day 822 Christina Claussen Germany
Catch 22 - improving visibility of women in science and engineering for both recruitment and retention 663 Laura Fogg-Rogers United Kingdom
Science for Everyone 692 Francesca Gale United Kingdom
Collaboration vs competition: improving public engagement with research through the ScotPEN Wellcome Engagement Award 704 Becky Hothersall United Kingdom
Preaching to the choir? Science communication and the audiences not reached 724 Christian Humm Germany
Science capital and the justice system 683 Oceane Laisney United Kingdom
Transforming cultures: What can science communicators take from gender equality schemes such as Athena SWAN? 579 Clare Wilkinson United Kingdom

Session D -- Option 5: Insight talk

Theme: Science communication innovations: Magic, games, escape rooms and more
Chair: Luz Helena Oviedo
Science, Magic, and Mystery of Time 1072 Miquel Duran Spain
Twenty years of research in science communication: challenges and transformations 894 Susana Herrera Mexico
Applying the Structure of Magic to Science Communication 1058 Jose Ilic Chile
Interactive Youth Science Workshops benefit student participants and graduate student mentors 887 Pallavi Kompella United States
Is it time to escape? Examining "Escape Rooms' as science communication interventions 584 Hannah Little United Kingdom
Lab Enigmas: Immersive games to communicate science 752 Marí­a Eugenia Lopez Argentina
Escaping the choir - STEM escape rooms as a tool for broader engagement. 971 Amanda Mathieson Ireland

Session D -- Option 6: Roundtable discussion

A Foundation, not an afterthought: diversifying training models to transform science communication education worldwide   (853)

Chair: Kitty Gifford   Consultant   United States
Chair: Bruce Lewenstein   Cornell University   United States

Mark Sarvary   Cornell University   United States
Merryn McKinnon   Centre for the Public Awareness of Science, Australian National University   Australia
Alexander Gerber   Rhine-Waal University, Germany and Institute for Science & Innovation Communication (inscico)   Germany
Fabien Medvecky   University of Otago   New Zealand

Session D -- Option 7: Roundtable discussion

What can science communicators learn from national public opinion surveys   (722)

Chair: Sara Yeo   University of Utah   United States
Chair: Marta Entradas   Instituto Universiario de Lisboa (ISCTE)   Portugal

John Besley   Michigan State University   United States
Julia Metag   University of Münster   Germany
Martin Bauer   London School of Economics   United Kingdom
Luisa Massarani   Fundação Oswaldo Cruz   Brazil

Session D -- Option 8: Demonstration

Making PCST conferences as inclusive and diverse as possible   (788)

Chair: Liesbeth de Bakker   Science communication lecturer, Utrecht University   Netherlands

Sook-kyoung Cho   Gwangju National Science Museum, Gwangju   Korea, South
Esha Shah   Water Management Resources, Wageningen University   Netherlands
Kim Waddilove   Communications Officer SANTHE, Durban   South Africa
Karina Omuro Lupetti   Project Olhares, Federal University of Sao Carlos   Brazil
Mohamed Elsonbaty Ramadan   Freelance Science Journalist and Science Communicator   Egypt

Tuesday, 25 May 2021

Parallel session E: 15:45 – 17:00 BST

Session E -- Option 1: Individual paper

Theme: Science communication & COVID: uncertainty, responsibility and trust
Chair: Ayelet Baram-Tsabari
Communicating scientific uncertainty during COVID-19: Investigating the use of preprint research by digital media outlets 1132 Alice Fleerackers Canada
Vaccine Hesitancy Communication during a Global Pandemic: A Case Study of Vaccination Hesitant Facebook Pages during the 2020 COVID-19 Pandemic 1170 Samantha Fowler Canada
The raise and the fall of a rockstar epidemiologist in Mexico 1168 Gabriela Frias Villegas Mexico
Who are "we"? Negotiating public health authority and citizen responsibility in British Columbia's COVID-19 communication 690 Philippa Spoel Canada
Demand for Trustworthiness Information from Science Communicators 1154 Leigh Anne Tiffany United States

Session E -- Option 2: Individual paper

Theme: Science and pseudoscience online and in the mass media
Chair: Martin W Bauer
The Journalist as Philosopher of Technology: Nicholas Carr as Case Study 840 Declan Fahy Ireland
Science news websites as mediators between scientists and the public 612 Avshalom Ginosar Israel
Threat without efficacy? Transforming coverage to engage the public during vector-borne disease emergence 854 Linda J. Pfeiffer United States
Pseudoscience communication in mass media: Science communication emulation or mass media paradigm? 643 Alexandre Schiele Canada

Session E -- Option 3: Individual paper

Theme: Politics, public perspectives and the science brand
Chair: Hans Peter Peters
Science Communication and Political Divides in the U.S. 1165 Cary Funk United States
Who should have a say? Public perspectives of regulation and policy development surrounding human genome editing 885 Claire Holesovsky United States
No trust, no interest: Mexican farmers' perceptions of Covid-19 and Scientists' role in society 1145 Lourdes Mateos Espejel Mexico
Unpacking the 986 Todd Newman United States
Revisiting MythBusters: Television, Time, and the Ongoing Story of Science 1117 Ben Riggs United States

Session E -- Option 4: Insight talk

Theme: Science communication, COVID and genomics
Chair: Marcel Jaspars
Gene drive, public engagement and communication : Hype and lobbying 551 Christophe Boete France
Communicating Science in the Making: Science and Society in the Time of Pandemics 1172 César Carrillo Trueba Mexico
Managing the first wave of Covid-19 pandemic in Greece: Communication, Epistemic Uncertainty and Expertise. 1162 Evangelia Chordaki Greece
Personal and social implications of genomic knowledge 686 Lucia Martinelli Italy
The humanistic story of COVID-19: Communicating the complexity and science of COVID-19 and global health surveillance through innovative digital, new media approaches 1141 Susan Rauch United States
Brave Zoom World: Exploring engaged research in a strange, new, physically distanced world 1167 Virginia Thomas United Kingdom
"We don't know yet, but that's quite usual!" A Qualitative Content Analysis of the Representation of Scientific Uncertainty in German Online Reporting on Covid-19 1155 Tobias Tönsfeuerborn Germany
University engagement in the Covid-19 Pandemic: the experience of the Communication Office for Outreach and Culture of the University of Campinas in Brazil 1163 Gabriela Villen Brazil

Session E -- Option 5: Insight talk

Theme: Participation, practices and purpose
Chair: Andrew Pleasant
The Pleasure of Pursuit 1005 Autumn Brown Ireland
Cardinal virtues and capital vices in science communication 628 Massimiano Bucchi Italy
Acts of expression and Expressive Objects: Practicing Science as Experience 1062 Megan Halpern United States
What about Responsible Scaling? Moving Science Communication beyond Responsible Research and Innovation 1088 Cees Leeuwis Netherlands
"Doing it to tick a box is an insult to everybody": Reflecting on participatory practices across Europe in Fisheries Science 785 Simone Rödder Germany
Selfobservation and -reflection in Science Communication 940 Simone Schumann Austria
Experiencing Physics Demonstrations 1066 Sydney Seese United States
Joining forces for more impact - Bridging the gap between science communication practice and research 937 Ricarda Ziegler Germany

Session E -- Option 6: Roundtable discussion

More than a play: Exploring engagements with science theatre   (792)

Chair: Emma Weitkamp   Science Communication Unit, University of the West of England   United Kingdom

Carla Almeida   Museum of Life, Oswaldo Cruz Foundation (Fiocruz)   Brazil
Frank Kupper   Athena Institute, Faculty of Science, Vrije Universiteit Amsterdam   Netherlands
Hien Tran Minh   Oxford University Clinical Research Unit   Vietnam
Sergio De Regules   ¿Cómoves? Magazine, Dirección General de Divulgación de la Ciencia, Universidad Nacional Autónoma   Mexico

Session E -- Option 7: Linked papers

In the spirit of Mr Wizard: tracing the evolution of celebrity science through time and technology   (636)

Chair: Judith McIntosh White   University of New Mexico   United States

Judith McIntosh White   University of New Mexico   United States
Jeffrey White   TextPerts   United States
David Weiss   University of New Mexico   United States
Denisse Vasquez-Guevara   University of Cuenca   Ecuador

Session E -- Option 8: Roundtable discussion

Miles away and we still have a lot in common: the origins of modern science communication in Ibero-America   (942)

Chair: Luisa Fernanda Barbosa Gómez   Studies Center of Science, Communication and Society (Pompeu Fabra University)   Spain
Chair: Bruno Pinto   Faculty of Sciences of the University of Lisbon   Portugal

Gema Revuelta   Studies Center of Science, Communication and Society and Master of Science, Health and Environmental Communication (Pompeu Fabra University)   Spain
Luisa Massarani   National Institute of Public Communication of Science and Technology-Brazil   Brazil
Sandra Daza-Caicedo   Independent researcher, expert in Social Appropriation of Science, Technology and Innovation   Colombia
Elaine Reynoso Haynes   Dirección General de divulgación de la ciencia, Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México   Mexico

Wednesday, 26 May 2021

Parallel session F: 08:30 – 09:45 BST

Session F -- Option 1: Individual paper

Theme: Transforming media, society and science communication
Chair: Maarten van der Sanden
Transformation of the Media Landscape: Infotainment versus Expository Narrations for Communicating Science in Online Videos 754 Lloyd Davis New Zealand
Science communication policies for societal change 968 Danielle Martine Farrugia Malta
Transforming Science Communication: New models enacted by Science Ceilidh on the Isle of Lewis 884 Erica Mason United Kingdom

Session F -- Option 2: Individual paper

Theme: Scientists and science communication
Chair: Melanie Smallman
"I want to, but there is no time!" - a Swedish survey on researchers' views on communication 800 Gustav Bohlin Sweden
Examining Chinese scientists' media behaviours: institutional support and media experience predict involvement 758 Hepeng Jia China
Idea(l)s and gaps of researchers' and in-house communication professionals' science communication collaboration 594 Kaisu Koivumäki Finland
Who is inspiring me? Scientists telling science stories 607 Giuseppe Pellegrini Italy

Session F -- Option 3: Insight talk

Theme: Challenges, opportunities and partnerships
Chair: Ayelet Baram-Tsabari
Science Communication in Egypt: Challenges and Opportunities 661 Mohamed Daoud Egypt
Co-Design as a Paradigm Shift in Science Communication related to complex problems 843 Eva Kalmar Netherlands
Inspire, Engage, Involve: Welcome to the New European Science Engagement Platform 677 Annette Klinkert Germany
Public communication of science - not a priority of university PR in Taiwan 560 Yin-Yueh Lo Taiwan
Professionalising Sci Comm Professionals 685 Laura McLister United Kingdom
A balancing act: Transforming science communication through research-practitioner partnerships. 725 Jamie Menzies United Kingdom
The Who, What, Why of Science Communication Education in the UK and How it impacts Science Communication 1069 Samuel Ridgeway United Kingdom
Science-edu-communication: Trends reveal in 20 years of science communication research 687 Leon Yufeng Wu Taiwan

Session F -- Option 4: Demonstration

How images can hinder or boost the dissemination of your research.   (740)

Chair: Elena Milani   University of West England   United Kingdom

Cristina Rigutto   University of Trento   Italy
Elena Milani   University of West England   United Kingdom

Session F -- Option 5: Roundtable discussion

Participatory science communication changing publics   (598)

Chair: Jenni Metcalfe   Econnect Communication   Australia

Heather Doran   Leverhulme Research Centre for Forensic Science, University of Dundee   United Kingdom
Maja Horst   University of Copenhagen   Denmark
Jennifer Manyweathers   Charles Sturt University   Australia
Michiel van Oudheusden   University of Cambridge   Belgium

Session F -- Option 6: Linked papers

The landscape of European science communication: A field in transformation?   (769)

Chair: Sarah Davies   Norwegian University of Science and Technology   Norway

Sarah Davies   Norwegian University of Science and Technology   Norway
Rebecca Wells   City University of London   United Kingdom
Fabiana Zollo   Università  Ca   Italy
Joseph Roche   Trinity College Dublin   Ireland

Session F -- Option 7: Linked papers

Science never speaks for itself: Transforming perspectives on the communication of science, belief and society   (847)

Chair: Fern Elsdon-Baker   University of Birmingham   United Kingdom

Carissa Sharp   University of Birmingham   United Kingdom
Alexander Hall   University of Birmingham   United Kingdom
Stephen Jones   University of Birmingham   United Kingdom

Session F -- Option 8: Roundtable discussion

The role of online video-sharing and online video-sharing platforms for science and technology communication   (921)

Chair: Joachim Allgaier   Fulda University of Applied Sciences   Germany
Chair: Asheley R. Landrum   Texas Tech University   United States

Craig Rosa   KQED   United States
Lê Nguyên Hoang   École Polytechnique Fédérale de Lausanne   Switzerland
Andrea Geipel   Technical University of Munich and Deutsches Museum Munich   Germany
Gianna Savoie   University of Otago   New Zealand

Wednesday, 26 May 2021

Parallel session G: 10:00 – 11:15 BST

Session G -- Option 1: Individual paper

Theme: Engaging publics in controversial science
Chair: Guoyan Wang
"The science is not settled": an analysis of pro- and anti-vaccine rhetoric on two South African Facebook pages 1023 Karien Connoway South Africa
Co-creation with stakeholders in the development of nanotechnologies 680 Sikke Jansma Netherlands
Why as nuclear power experienced lower public resistance in China? - Examining anti-nuclear activism and knowledge-control regime 782 Hepeng Jia China
Mauna Kea, Imiloa and a place for safe disagreement 593 Ka'iu Kimura United Kingdom
Communicating vaccinations, cancer screening and reproductive rights: a snapshot in time during rapid political change in Ireland 1028 Padraig Murphy Ireland

Session G -- Option 2: Individual paper

Theme: Environmental engagement and activism
Chair: Birte Fähnrich
Traditional communities' knowledge and formal scientific knowledge: how activists use modern science to empower environmental speech 768 Diogo de Oliveira Brazil
#ClimateStrike: motivations, behaviours and media habits of environmental activist youth 761 Hannah Feldman Australia
Characterizing engagement in an environmental citizen science project 624 Yaela Golumbic Australia
The role of Greta Thunberg's discourse in the global conversation about climate change on Twitter 957 Bienvenido Leon Spain
Public perception of climate risks: following Web communication trails during urban floods 967 Rosa Vicari France

Session G -- Option 3: Insight talk

Theme: Science communication innovations: engagement, perspectives and opportunities
Chair: Melanie Smallman
How does communication drive innovation? 1080 Daniela Antonio France
A Question of the Future 778 Anita Beck Australia
Why don't you (g)doodle it? Making health services research more accessible and engaging. 981 Stefanie Doebl United Kingdom
Exploring the intersections: Researchers and communication professionals' perspectives on the organizational role of science communication 666 Kaisu Koivumäki Finland
Speaking science in 90 seconds 1030 Joana Lobo Antunes Portugal
Between science engagement and co-construction : the pros and cons of a natural marriage. 836 Matteo Merzagora France
Science in silence: breaking language and cultural barriers using science theatre 652 Shanii Phillips Australia
It's about "making" - Civic hackathons as technoscientific public communication/engagement mode 615 Carolin Thiem Germany

Session G -- Option 4: Demonstration

Co-Creating a New European Science Engagement Platform   (676)

Chair: Cissi Askwall   EUSEA President, CEO Vetenskap & Allmänhet   Sweden

Rebecca Winkels   Project Manager Wissenschaft im Dialog, Berlin   Germany
Cissi Askwall   EUSEA President, CEO Vetenskap & Allmänhet   Sweden
Anna Maria Fleetwood   Senior Advisor External Relations Swedish Research Council   Sweden

Session G -- Option 5: Roundtable discussion

Can Novelty be Responsible? A Conversation on Science Communication and RRI   (749)

Chair: Tara Roberson   EQUS / University of Queensland   Australia

Maja Horst   Technical University of Denmark   Denmark
Fabien Medvecky   University of Otago   New Zealand
Sujatha Raman   Australian National University   Australia
Alan Irwin   Copenhagen Business School   Denmark

Session G -- Option 6:

Session G -- Option 7: Linked papers

Participatory science communication's power to create societal change   (599)

Chair: Toss Gascoigne   Australian National University   Australia

Jennifer Metcalfe   Econnect Communication   Australia
Anne Leitch   Adjunct researcher, Griffith University; casual senior editor, NatureResearch   Australia
Tali Tal   Technion   Israel
Christy Standerfer   U of Arkansas Clinton School of Public Service   United States
Tibisay Sankatsing Nava   Royal Netherlands Institute: SE Asian & Caribbean   Netherlands

Session G -- Option 8: Demonstration

Diagnosis: kidnapped! Escape game   (730)

Chair: Ali Floyd   University of Dundee   United Kingdom

Ali Floyd   University of Dundee   United Kingdom
Erin Hardee   University of Dundee   United Kingdom
Nathan Glover   Agent November   United Kingdom
Irene Hallyburton   Drug Discovery Unit   United Kingdom

Wednesday, 26 May 2021

Parallel session H: 15:15 – 16:30 BST

Session H -- Option 1: Individual paper

Theme: Science communication, COVID and controversies
Chair: Jan Riise
Public Perception, Myths, and Communication in Turkey During COVID-19 Pandemic 1137 Sevinc Gelmez-Burakgazi Turkey
Enabling decision-relevant debates about human genome editing 860 Nicole Krause United States
Shortcomings in public health authorities' videos on COVID-19: When lack of creativity kills the message 1160 Marie Therese Shortt Norway
Public engagement with Science among Religious Minorities: Lessons from COVID-19 1140 Lea Taragin-Zeller Israel

Session H -- Option 2: Individual paper

Theme: Time, art and criminal justice
Chair: Heather Doran
Art as Science Communication 1035 Megan Halpern United States
Science Communication and Criminal Justice 983 Niamh Nic Daeid United Kingdom
From communication of historical knowledge to time travels 567 Manolis Patiniotis Greece
Time Travel - between Scientific Fact and Science Fiction. Accounts from a Popular Science Perspective 639 Mircea Sava Romania
Moving through time 856 Jörgen Stenlund Sweden

Session H -- Option 3: Individual paper

Theme: Science communication at places of informal learning
Chair: Sara Yeo
Multiplicity, visibility and readability: the communication of art, science and technology confluence 867 Laercio Ferracioli Brazil
When exhibits come back to life - How to implement Virtual and Augmented Reality in Museums 811 Andrea Geipel Germany
Youth in museum-led Citizen Science - participation in scientific research, science education or public engagement? 1016 Julia Lorke United Kingdom
Sustainability on Display: the opportunity to transform our visions about nature through science exhibitions 893 Ana Nepote Mexico
Transforming science communication at Informal Learning Institutions: Using collections and evaluation to tell the story of science and expertise 846 Sarah Sargent United States

Session H -- Option 4: Individual paper

Theme: Engaging ordinary citizens
Chair: Marina Joubert
How to move masses? Engaging 15% of a population in a biobank with limited time and resources 855 Annely Allik Estonia
Actions and associations: understanding scientists' perceptions of public engagement through analyses of open-ended survey responses 1029 Mikhaila Calice United States
Experts and citizens answer: What science does the ordinary citizen need? 748 Susana Herrera-Lima Mexico
Structures of engagement: How institutional structures at U.S. land-grant universities impact science faculty public engagement 738 Luye Bao United States
Experts' bounded engagement with publics: An Interview-Based Study of Online Nutrition and Vaccination Outreach 570 Aviv Sharon Israel

Session H -- Option 5: Insight talk

Theme: Festivals, journalism and more in citizen engagement
Chair: Hans Peter Peters
Reflections on 20 years of training in Science Journalism in Brazil 745 Germana Barata Brazil
Citizens on the driving seat of solar energy research 932 Luisa Fernanda Barbosa Gomez Spain
Science institutions' distribution and their role in science communication access 1087 Rodolfo Bezzon Brazil
Matemorfosis: Communicating Mathematics in Guanajuato, Mexico 1048 Paulina de Graaf Núñez Mexico
A Model to Communicate Science from Institutes of Scientific Research 742 Gabriela Frias Villegas Mexico
Public communication and social appropriation of science in Mexico 728 Patricia Magana Mexico
Enhancing public understanding of paleontology 637 Luz Helena Oviedo Colombia
10 years of math hands-on activities in Mexico 874 Paloma Zubieta Mexico

Session H -- Option 6: Demonstration

Training Future Scientists: The Role of Analogies in Science Communication   (656)

Chair: Marlit Hayslett   University of Virginia   United States

Marlit Hayslett   University of Virginia   United States

Session H -- Option 7: Roundtable discussion

Science Communication and Socio-Environmental Conflicts   (544)

Chair: Bruce Lewenstein   Cornell University   United States

Diogo de Oliveira   Universidade Federal de Campina Grande   Brazil
Jean Ann Bellini   Comissão Pastoral da Terra (Pastoral Land Comission)   Brazil
Anaid Olivares   National Observatory of Environmental Conflicts   Mexico
Bruce Lewenstein   Cornell University   United States

Session H -- Option 8: Roundtable discussion

"The Public Understanding of Science" - a generation on   (592)

Chair: Simon Lock   UCL   United Kingdom
Chair: Steve Miller   UCL   United Kingdom

Martin Bauer   LSE   United Kingdom
Melanie Smallman   UCL   United Kingdom
Bernard Schiele   UQAM   Canada
Luisa Massarani   House of Oswaldo Cruz   Brazil

Thursday, 27 May 2021

Parallel session I: 08:30 – 09:45 BST

Session I -- Option 1: Individual paper

Theme: Engaging stakeholders and publics
Chair: Toss Gascoigne
Understanding willingness to engage in "democratic outreach" among science faculty at U.S. land-grant universities 1065 Mikhaila N. Calice China
A global perspective on the role of funding agencies in public engagement with science 982 Michael Ellis South Africa
Foot and mouth disease ready? How relationships between Australian livestock producers and other animal health stakeholders are being transformed to improve disease preparedness 702 Jennifer Manyweathers Australia
Evidence for gendered engagement with posts authored by women scientists in social media 649 Yael Rozenblum Israel
Make it relevant? Engage emotionally? Motivating publics in a science communication experience 763 Graham Walker Australia

Session I -- Option 2: Insight talk

Theme: Interaction of scientists and publics
Chair: Bernard Schiele
Know Your Audience? A Look into What Romanian Researchers Think About the Public with Which They (Don't) Engage 621 Alexandra Anghelescu Tiganas Romania
Open Sesame! What do researchers think of Open Science? 801 Gustav Bohlin Sweden
Scientist-public interaction: who's transforming whom? How many researchers are aware of the transformation process they go through when interacting with the students? 844 Valentina Grasso Italy
Empirical Analysis of the Leading Scientists in China Conducting Science Communication 583 Yang Liu China
Visible or vulnerable? An exploration of the impacts of - and on - role models 743 Merryn McKinnon Australia
Grab a drink and talk science: How scientists adapt their talks for an informal science communication event 848 Nina Vaupotic Germany
The effect of gender equality on the masculine image of physics and math in Japan and in the UK 762 Hiromi Yokoyama Japan

Session I -- Option 3: Roundtable discussion

Public Communication of Science: trust and credibility in the eyes of the public   (605)

Chair: Jennifer Metcalfe   Econnect Communication Pty Ltd   Australia
Chair: Giuseppe Pellegrini   Observa Science in Society   Italy

Carolina Moreno Castro   University of Valencia   Spain
Ana Delicado   ICS University of Lisbon   Portugal
Andrea Rubin   Università  di Bergamo   Italy

Session I -- Option 4: Demonstration

Science Communication & Television: Emerging opportunites for widening participation in research to realise research for all   (732)

Chair: Darren Griffin   University of Kent   United Kingdom

Jill Hurst   University of Kent   United Kingdom
Betty Woessner   University of Kent   United Kingdom
Andy Richards   KMTV   United Kingdom
Darren Griffin   University of Kent   United Kingdom

Session I -- Option 5: Demonstration

Cell Block Science   (820)

Chair: Mhairi Stewart   University of St Andrews   United Kingdom

Mhairi Stewart   University of St Andrews   United Kingdom
Francesca Fotheringham   University of St Andrews   United Kingdom
Barbara Gorgoni   University of Aberdeen   United Kingdom

Session I -- Option 6: Roundtable discussion

Re-envisaging the visual communication of science   (829)

Chair: Massimiano Bucchi   Università  di Trento   Italy
Chair: Riina Linna   Museum of Technology, Helsinki   Finland

Matthew Wood   University of Tsukuba   Japan
Yin Chung Au   National Cheng Kung University   Taiwan
Wiebke Finkler   University of Otago   New Zealand
Bruno Pinto   University of Lisbon   Portugal

Session I -- Option 7: Linked papers

What Makes People Attend to and Trust Science and Scientific Experts in Online Contexts?   (865)

Chair: Friederike Hendriks   University of Münster   Germany

Asheley R. Landrum   Texas Tech University   United States
Aviv J. Sharon   Technion - Israel Institute of Technology   Israel
Sara K. Yeo   University of Utah   United States
Danny Flemming   Leibniz-Institut für Wissensmedien   Germany
Anne Reif   TU Braunschweig   Germany

Session I -- Option 8: Roundtable discussion

Current transformations in the science-society relationship: learnings from practices   (714)

Chair: Anne Dijkstra   Assistant professor University of Twente   Netherlands
Chair: Padraig Murphy   Assistant professor Dublin City University   Ireland

Anne Dijkstra   University of Twente, Netherlands   Netherlands
Penny Haworth   Manager Communications, NRF, South African Institute for Aquatic Biodiversity   South Africa
Lenka Hebakova   Manager research projects, Technology Centre CAS   Czech Republic
Sikke Jansma   PhD student University of Twente   Netherlands

Thursday, 27 May 2021

Parallel session J: 10:00 – 11:15 BST

Session J -- Option 1: Individual paper

Theme: Images of science, scientists and science communicators
Chair: Martin W Bauer
Terra incognita - shedding light on the public's views of humanities research 777 Martin Bergman Sweden
Masculine public image of science in Japan: what keywords do public associate? 712 Yuko Ikkatai Japan
Marketing as a useful tool in public communication of science and technology 709 Andrzej Jasinski Poland
Exploring reflexivity: building bridges between theory and practice in science communication 780 Jo Bailey New Zealand

Session J -- Option 2: Insight talk

Theme: Monitoring, evaluation and impacts
Chair: Lloyd Davis
Engaging deaf and hearing people to design docu-drama on genetics research: preliminary perspectives 1097 Elvis Twumasi Aboagye Ghana
Science stars on Twitter: impact of the public discourse 716 Elena Denia Spain
CERN Open Days: going beyond head-counting 744 Daria Dvorzhitskaia Russia
Audiovisual tools in science communication: mapping video abstracts published in scientific Journals of Ecology 802 Miguel Ferreira Portugal
RAS200 - astronomy and geophysics reach out to new communities 620 Steve Miller United Kingdom
The Impact of Science Communication Competitions on the Capacities of the Next Generation of Science Communicators 659 Mohamed Elsonbaty Ramadan Egypt
Transforming tradition: evaluating the iconic Christmas Lectures series 622 Margarida Sardo United Kingdom
Let's rethink the tools for Scicomm evaluation 595 Empar Vengut Climent Spain

Session J -- Option 3: Demonstration

Empowering local communities through "Talking Science"   (807)

Chair: Barbara Gorgoni   University of Aberdeen   United Kingdom

Barbara Gorgoni   University of Aberdeen   United Kingdom
Beatriz Goulao   University of Aberdeen   United Kingdom
Andrea Spence-Jones   Station House Media Unit (shmu)   United Kingdom
Helen Heaney   University of Aberdeen   United Kingdom

Session J -- Option 4: Roundtable discussion

Communicating their own research: What do we need to know about the role of scientists and researchers in science communication?   (815)

Chair: Dorothe Kienhues   University of Münster   Germany

Friederike Hendriks   University of Münster   Germany
Yael Barel-Ben David   Technion - Israel Institute of Technology   Israel
Hans Peter Peters   FZ Jülich & Free University Berlin   Germany
Carolin Enzigmüller   IPN Kiel   Germany

Session J -- Option 5: Roundtable discussion

Engaging the Public through Open Science - Putting theory into practice   (786)

Chair: Helen Garrison   Vetenskap & Allmänhet, VA (Public & Science)   Sweden

Maria Hagardt   Vetenskap & Allmänhet, VA (Public & Science)   Sweden
Emma Martinez   Babraham Institute   United Kingdom
Pedro Russo   Leiden University   Netherlands

Session J -- Option 6: Linked papers

Overcoming misinformation about science in the media   (972)

Chair: Ionica Smeets   Leiden University   Netherlands

Ionica Smeets   Leiden University   Netherlands
Petroc Sumner   Cardiff University   United Kingdom
Roy Meijer   Delft University of Technology   Netherlands
Aimee Challenger   Cardiff University   United Kingdom

Session J -- Option 7: Roundtable discussion

Social labs as transformative approach to implement Responsible Research and Innovation   (667)

Chair: Ilse Marschalek   Centre for Social Innovation   Austria

Ilse Marschalek   Centre for Social Innovation, Germany   Austria
Joshua Cohen   University of Amsterdam   Netherlands
Elisabeth Unterfrauner   Centre for Social Innovation   Austria
Eileen Focke-Bakker   Delft University of Technology   Netherlands

Session J -- Option 8: Roundtable discussion

Mentors, Mentees, and Public Engagement   (1010)

Chair: Edward Duca   University of Malta   Malta
Chair: Annette Klinkert   Executive Director EUSEA, European Science Engagement Association   Germany

Susan Wallace   Wellcome Genome Campus   United Kingdom
Heather Rea   The University of Edinburgh   United Kingdom
Siddharth Kankaria   National Centre for Biological Sciences, Bangalore   India
Clayton Cutajar   Esplora Interactive Science Centre   Malta

Thursday, 27 May 2021

Parallel session K: 14:15 – 15:30 BST

Session K -- Option 1: Individual paper

Theme: Inclusion, participation and transformation
Chair: Massimiano Bucchi
Transforming the Way We Talk about (and Do!) Mathematical Science Communication 1052 Anna Maria Hartkopf Germany
Science, YES we can! 1024 Marima Hvass-Faivre d'Arcier France
Engagement with science and art as a means of social inclusion 839 Ana Matias Portugal
Participatory Co-Design of Science Communication Strategies for Public Engagement in the US and Ecuador around Health Behavior Change 559 Denisse Vasquez-Guevara Ecuador

Session K -- Option 2: Individual paper

Theme: Success, impacts and evaluation
Chair: Brian Trench
Success criteria of networks in science communication 970 Danielle Martine Farrugia Malta
How do the EU and US communicate about policy issues that rely on science? 880 Marlit Hayslett United States
U.S. scientists views of gene editing: Measuring short-term impact of the documentary film, Human Nature 736 Claire Holesovsky United States
What do evaluation practices reveal about the evolving career and working life of the public engagement professional? An exploration of government-funded research centres in Ireland. 655 Sylvia Leatham Ireland
The intrinsinc polysemy of the field of PCST 896 Bernard Schiele Canada

Session K -- Option 3: Insight talk

Theme: Information, media and pseudoscience
Chair: Luisa Massarani
Science news: using an eye-tracker to assess the relevance of information sources 961 Luí­s Amorim Brazil
Media Representations towards Nanotechnology in Taiwan-Agenda setting and framing 954 Pei-Ling Lin Taiwan
South African factors that shape transformation of science-society relations: A case study on how to democratise and transform science communication through the use of diverse indigenous languages in the media. 555 Zamuxolo Matiwana South Africa
How an Online Parenting Website Will Help Us Fix the Fake News Crisis 881 Andy Ridgway United Kingdom
Extra! Extra! UFOs Are Real! From Sensationalist Reporting to Pseudoscience Communication 644 Alexandre Schiele Canada
How Negative Emissions is Framed on Twitter: A Novel Application of Structural Topic Modelling 774 Yuanyuan Shang Australia
Video-News and climate change communication: new formats, frames and images in a changing social media platform landscape 842 Leonor Solis Mexico
Branching out: reaching younger audiences and telling the story of plant STEM Careers through technology 596 Jessica B. Turner-Skoff United States

Session K -- Option 4: Demonstration

Active learning in the science communication classroom   (908)

Chair: Merryn McKinnon   Centre for the Public Awareness of Science, Australian National University   Australia

Mark Sarvary   Cornell University   United States
Kitty Gifford   Science Communication consultant   United States

Session K -- Option 5: Roundtable discussion

Science communication for social change: What does STS have to offer?   (771)

Chair: Sarah Davies   Norwegian University of Science and Technology   Norway

Melanie Smallman   University College London   United Kingdom
Ulrike Felt   University of Vienna   Austria
Rhian Salmon   Victoria University Wellington   New Zealand

Session K -- Option 6: Roundtable discussion

Activists as "alternative" science communicators   (578)

Chair: Michelle Riedlinger   Queensland University of Technology   Australia
Chair: Emma Weitkamp   University of the West of England   United Kingdom
Chair: Birte Fähnrich   Berlin-Brandenburg Academy of Sciences and Humanities   Germany

Jane Gregory   University of Cambridge   United Kingdom
Simone Roedder   University of Hamburg   Germany
Susana Herrera Lima   Universidad Jesuita de Guadalajara   Mexico
Ivan Lukanda   Makere University   Uganda
Louise Windfeldt   University of Copenhagen
Hannah Feldman   The Australian National University   Australia

Session K -- Option 7: Roundtable discussion

Science recreation workshops: establishing communities and developing networks   (641)

Chair: Bruce Lewenstein   Cornell University   United States

Miguel Garcia-Guerrero   Autonomous University of Zacatecas   Mexico
Luz Helena Oviedo   Parque Explora   Colombia
Jordi Diaz   University of Barcelona   Spain
Curt Gabrielson   Community Science Workshops   United States

Session K -- Option 8: Roundtable discussion

Training for the future: Teaching science communication and new media   (915)

Chair: Samantha Vilkins   Australian National University   Australia

Dominique Brossard   University of Wisconsin-Madison   United States
Erinma Ochu   The University of Reading   United Kingdom
Sarah Mojarad   University of Southern California   United States
Kim Trollip   Human Sciences Research Council of South Africa   South Africa