Chinmayi Arun is a resident fellow at Yale Law School’s Information Society Project. Chinmayi has served on the faculties of two of the most highly regarded law schools in India from 2010 to 2018, and was the founder Director of the Centre for Communication Governance at National Law University Delhi. She was a Fellow of the Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society at Harvard University from 2017-2019, and continues to be affiliated with the center this year. She is also an alternative board member of the Global Network Initiative, an expert affiliated with the Columbia Global Freedom of Expression project, and a member of the Executive Committee of the Global Network of Center’s of Internet and Society. She is a member of the United Nations Global Pulse Data Privacy Advisory Group, and of UNESCO India’s Media Freedom Advisory Group. She has been consultant to the Law Commission of India and member of the Indian government’s multi stakeholder advisory group for the India Internet Governance Forum in the past. Her recent writing has focused on the impact of AI and algorithms on human rights in the Global South. 

Els De Busser is Assistant Professor Cybersecurity Governance at the Institute of Security and Global Affairs at Leiden University. She is educational director of the Executive Master Cyber Security and teaches also in the Master Crisis and Security Management. Els is a researcher in the The Hague Program for Cyber Norms and a member of the Standing Committee of Experts on International Immigration, Refugee and Criminal Law (Meijers Committee). Els conducts research on cybersecurity, data protection and European and international cooperation and information exchange in criminal matters especially in the transatlantic relationship. She teaches courses on a broad range of topics including digital justice, law and security, the rule of law, data protection and privacy, legal aspects of cybersecurity and European criminal law. In 2014, she received the Siracusa Prize for Young Penalists by AIDP and the International Siracusa Institute for Criminal Justice and Human Rights.

Madeline Carr is the Director of the UK-wide Research Institute in Sociotechnical Cyber Security (RISCS) which looks at the human and organizational factors of cybersecurity. She is also the Director of the Digital Technologies Policy Lab at University College London, which supports policy making to adapt to the pace of change in society’s integration of digital technologies. Professor Carr has published on cyber norms, multi-stakeholder Internet governance, the future of the insurance sector in the IoT, cybersecurity and international law, and the public/private partnership in national cyber security strategies. Her book US Power and the Internet in International Relations is published by Palgrave MacMillan. Professor Carr was the Co-lead on the Standards, Governance and Policy stream of the UK’s £24M PETRAS research hub on the cyber security of the Internet of Things. She is now the lead on the Economics and Law lens of the new PETRAS National Centre of Excellence in Cybersecurity of the IoT.

Jamie Collier is a Cyber Threat Intelligence Consultant at FireEye. He was previously the Cyber Threat Intelligence Team Lead at Digital Shadows and has completed a PhD in Cyber Security at the University of Oxford, where he remains active as a Research Affiliate with the Centre for Technology and Global Affairs. Jamie is also on the leadership team of the non-profit information security publication SecJuice. Jamie was previously based at MIT as a Cyber Security Fulbright Scholar and has previous work experience with the NATO Cooperative Cyber Defence Centre of Excellence, Oxford Analytica, and PwC India.

Stéphane Duguin is the Chief Executive Officer of the CyberPeace Institute. His mission is to coordinate a collective response to decrease the frequency, impact, and scale of cyberattacks by sophisticated actors. Building on his hands-on experience in countering and analyzing cyber operations and information operations which impact civilians and civilian infrastructure, he leads the Institute with the aim of holding malicious actors to account for the harms they cause. Prior to this position, Stéphane Duguin was a senior manager and innovation coordinator at Europol. He led key operational projects to counter both cybercrime and online terrorism, such as the setup of the European Cybercrime Centre (EC3), the Europol Innovation Lab, and the European Internet Referral Unit (EU IRU). A leader in digital transformation, his work focused on the implementation of innovative responses to a large-scale abuse of the cyberspace, notably on the convergence of disruptive technologies and public-private partnerships.

Myriam Dunn Cavelty is a senior lecturer for security studies and deputy for research and teaching at the Center for Security Studies (CSS) at ETH Zurich. She studied International Relations, History, and International Law at the University of Zurich. She was a visiting fellow at the Watson Institute for International Studies (Brown University) in 2007 and fellow at the stiftung neue verantwortung in Berlin, Germany 2010–2011. Her research focuses on the politics of risk and uncertainty in security politics and changing conceptions of (inter-​)national security due to cyber issues (cyber-​security, cyber-​war, critical infrastructure protection) in specific. In addition to her teaching, research and publishing activities, she advises governments, international institutions and companies in the areas of cyber security, cyber warfare, critical infrastructure protection, risk analysis and strategic foresight.

Seda Gürses is an Associate Professor in the Department of Multi-Actor Systems at the Faculty of Technology Policy and Management, TU Delft, and an affiliate at the COSIC Group at the Department of Electrical Engineering (ESAT), KU Leuven. Her work focuses on privacy enhancing and protective optimization technologies (PETs and POTs), privacy engineering, as well as questions around software infrastructures, social justice and political economy as they intersect with computer science. She is a member of The Institute for Technology in the Public Interest.

Joyce Hakmeh is a senior research fellow with the International Security programme at Chatham House and co-editor of the Journal of Cyber Policy. Joyce specializes in cyber policy, including cybersecurity, cybercrime and cyber governance and provides regular analysis on issues that sit at the nexus between technology and geopolitics.In addition to her regular research and writing, Joyce develops and implements a series of cyber capacity building projects including cyber simulation exercises aimed at senior decisions makers from industry, policymakers and governments from around the world as well as a cyber practitioners course for UK government officials.Joyce is a board member of the Global Forum on Cyber Expertise (GFCE) and a frequent panelist and chair at conferences at national and global events. Previously, Joyce worked for the United Nations, IFRC as well as for non-profit organizations. Joyce received her MA in International Law from SOAS, the University of London.

Lucas Kello is Associate Professor of International Relations at the University of Oxford. He serves as Senior Lecturer/Director of the Centre for Technology and Global Affairs, a major research initiative exploring the impact of modern technology on international relations, government, and society. He is also co-Director of the interdisciplinary Centre for Doctoral Training in Cyber Security at the Department of Computer Science. His publications include The Virtual Weapon and International Order (Yale University Press), “The Meaning of the Cyber Revolution: Perils to Theory and Statecraft” in International Security, and “Security” in The Oxford Companion to International Relations (Oxford University Press).

Kate Klonick is Assistant Professor of Law at St. John’s University. She teaches Property, Internet Law, and a seminar on information privacy. Klonick’s research centers on law and technology, using cognitive and social psychology as a framework. That has led to study in the areas of decision making, intellectual property, property, communications torts, norms, shaming, and governance. It has also led to interest in robotics, artificial intelligence, and Internet law. Most recently she has been studying and writing about private Internet platforms and how they govern online speech. Klonick’s work has appeared in The Harvard Law Review, The Georgetown Law Journal, the peer-reviewed Copyright Journal of the U.S.A., The Maryland Law Review; and is forthcoming in The Southern California Law Review and Yale Law Journal. Her research on networked technologies’ effect on social norm enforcement, freedom of expression, and private governance has appeared in the New York Times, New Yorker, The Atlantic, The Guardian, Lawfare, Slate, Vox, and numerous other publications.

Daniel Moore is a teaching fellow at the War Studies Department at King’s College London, from which he holds a PhD focused on cyber-warfare. He also leads part of Facebook’s efforts for discovering organised threats to its userbase, with a particular focus on state-sponsored threats. Daniel has previously held several private and public positions in cyber-security and intelligence, dating back over fifteen years to when he served as an officer in Israeli military intelligence.

Erica Moret is Senior Researcher at the Centre for Global Governance and Adjunct Professor at the Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies (IHEID), Geneva. She is the Chair of the Geneva International Sanctions Network (GISN) and Associate Editor of the Journal of Global Security Studies. She holds a DPhil (PhD) and MSc from the University of Oxford and is also a graduate of France’ Ecole Nationale d’Administration (ENA). She is author of various studies on sanctions and international security, including on Russia, Iran, Syria, North Korea, Venezuela and Cuba, and in relation to cyber security, chemical weapons abuses, humanitarian concerns (including during the COVID-19 pandemic), disinformation, cryptoassets and informal governance. She was a member of the EUISS Task Force on Sanctions in a Digital Age and co-author of the 2019 Chaillot Report Guardian of the Galaxy: EU Cyber Sanctions and Norms in Cyberspace. She has provided tailored research and advice on sanctions to the EU, the UN (including the Office of the High Commissioner on Human Rights; UNICEF and the Human Rights Council) as well as Canadian and European governments.  

Javier Pallero is the Policy Lead for Latin America and Global Coordinator on the subject of content governance at Access Now, an international NGO that defends and extends the digital rights of users at risk. Since 2009, he has been working with civil society organizations in Latin America analyzing public policies and promoting human rights activism in tech. He has been a guest lecturer at the University of Córdoba, the National University of Rio Cuarto and the University of Palermo in Argentina, among others. His opinions on digital rights issues have appeared in national and international media (such as La Nación, Forbes, the Washington Post, and others) and he has also produced numerous analysis papers, outreach pieces, blogs and podcasts on digital policy issues. He was a co-author of Access Now’s recently published analysis of the Facebook Oversight Board.

Patryk Pawlak is the European Union Institute for Security Studies’ Brussels Executive Officer. In this capacity, he maintains and develops relations with other Brussels-based institutions. In addition, he is in charge of the cyber portfolio, leading the Institute’s cyber-related projects and contributing to its outreach activities. Since June 2016, he is a member of the Advisory Board of the Global Forum on Cyber Expertise. His work on cyber-related issues and the European Union’s security policies more broadly has appeared in several peer-reviewed journals and edited volumes. Patryk holds a PhD in Political Science from the European University Institute in Florence and an MA in European Studies from the College of Europe.

Przemysław Roguski is a Lecturer in Law at the Jagiellonian University in Kraków (Poland) and an expert on cybersecurity and international law at the Kościuszko Institute. His research focuses on the law of peacetime cyber operations and different aspects of international law relating to cybersecurity, ICT and internet governance. He is a visiting lecturer at the Kyiv Mohyla-Academy and has delivered guest lectures at the universities of Beijing (CUPL), Bristol (UWE) and Kobe. Previously, Przemysław has worked in private practice and as lecturer for the German Academic Exchange Service (DAAD). He holds law degrees from the University of Mainz (Germany), Trinity College Dublin (Ireland) and a PhD in international law from Jagiellonian University.

Monica M. Ruiz is the Program Fellow for the Cyber Initiative and Special Projects at the William and Flora Hewlett Foundation. In her work on the Cyber Initiative, she supports efforts to build a more robust cybersecurity field and improve policy-making. She also manages the foundation’s portfolio of Special Projects grants, part of a pool of flexible funds that allow the foundation to respond to unanticipated opportunities, explore potential initiatives, collaborate with other funders and facilitate cross-pollinating work across the foundation’s programs. Prior to joining the foundation, Monica was the first recipient of the Boren Fellowship to travel to Estonia, where her research focused on cybersecurity issues and she studied the Russian language. Earlier in her career, she worked at U.S. Southern Command in the J9 Partnering Directorate, where she served as the military education coordinator between the Command and partners in the region.Born in Ecuador and raised in Miami, she holds a bachelor’s degree from Florida International University and a master’s degree from The Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy at Tufts University. 

Marietje Schaake is the international policy director of the Stanford Cyber Policy Center, where she conducts policy-relevant research focused on cyber policy recommendations for industry and government. In addition to her own research, she represents the center to governments, NGOs, and the technology industry. Schaake also teaches courses on cyber policy from an international perspective, and brings to Stanford leaders from around the world to discuss cyber policy.  Prior to joining Stanford, Marietje Schaake led an active career in politics and civic service. She was a representative of the Dutch Democratic Party and the Alliance of Liberals and Democrats for Europe (ALDE) in European Parliament, where she was first elected in 2009. 

Leonie Maria Tanczer is a Lecturer in International Security and Emerging Technologies at University College London, and has a research interest on the intersection of technology, security, and gender. Prior to Dr Tanczer’s lectureship appointment, she was Postdoctoral Research Associate for the EPSRC-funded PETRAS Internet of Things (IoT) Research Hub, where she was part of the “Standards, Governance and Policy” research stream. Dr Tanczer holds a PhD from the School of History, Anthropology, Philosophy and Politics at Queen’s University Belfast (QUB). Her thesis included supervision from both social sciences and engineering and focused on the (in)securitisation of hacking and hacktivism. She is former Fellow at the Humboldt Institute for Internet and Society (HIIG) in Berlin. She studied Political Science (B.A.) at the University of Vienna and University of Limerick (Republic of Ireland) and Political Psychology (MSc.) at Queen’s University Belfast.

Eneken Tikk is Executive Producer of the Cyber Policy Institute (CPI) in Jyväskylä, Finland and a fellow at the Erik Castrén Institute of International Law and Human Rights of Helsinki University (ECI). One of the first IT lawyers in Estonia, Eneken was a member of the first research team at the NATO CCD COE, where she established and led the legal and policy branch. She initiated and coordinated the (first) Tallinn Manual project (2009-2011). As Senior Fellow for Cyber Security at the International Institute for Strategic Studies (IISS, 2012-2016), Eneken published the Strategic Dossier on the Evolution of the Cyber Domain. She was part of the Estonian delegation in the UN GGE (2012-2013, 2014-2015 and 2016-2017), advising the Estonian experts on international law, international cyber policy and cyber diplomacy. Dr Tikk leads the Cyber Conflict Database project at CPI and is the editor-in-chief of the International Journal on Digital Peace and Security. At ECI, she directs the 1nternat10nal Law project focused on critical research of international law and cybersecurity. Eneken is co-editor of the Routledge Handbook on International Cybersecurity (2020) and co-author of Cybersecurity and Jurisprudence (forthcoming 2022).

Tim Stevens is Senior Lecturer in Global Security at the Department of War Studies, King’s College London and head of the KCL Cyber Security Research Group. He has researched and published widely on cybersecurity politics, policy and strategy and is presently researching fragmentation in global cybersecurity governance. Tim is a Fellow of the Royal Geographical Society and Senior Fellow and Associate Researcher at the Conservatoire national des arts et métiers (Cnam), Paris. His latest book is Pessimism in International Relations: Provocations, Possibilities, Politics (Palgrave Macmillan, 2019), co-edited with Nicholas Michelsen.

Akin Unver is an associate professor of International Relations at Kadir Has University, specializing in conflict research, computational methods and digital crisis communication. He is the Resident Fellow of Cyber Research Program at the Centre for Economic and Foreign Policy Research (EDAM), a Research Associate at the Center for Technology and Global Affairs, Oxofrd University and a Senior Research Fellow at GUARD (Global Urban Analytics for Resilient Defence) at the Alan Turing Institute. He is the author of ‘Defining Turkey’s Kurdish Question: Discourse and Politics Since 1990’ (Routledge Series in Middle Eastern Politics). He is the Istanbul organizer of the Summer Institute in Computational Social Science (SICSS).

Veronica Valeros is a researcher and project leader of the Stratosphere Research Laboratory at the Czech Technical University in Prague. Her research has a strong focus on helping people and involves different areas from wireless and Bluetooth privacy issues to malware, botnets and intrusion analysis. She has presented her research at international conferences such as BlackHat, Virus Bulletin, Botconf and others. She is the co-founder of the MatesLab hackerspace based in Argentina, and co-founder of the Independent Fund for Women in Tech. She is currently a senior researcher at the Civilsphere project dedicated to protect civil organizations and individuals from targeted digital attacks.

Julia Voo is the Research Director for the Harvard Belfer Center’s China Cyber Policy Initiative. Voo leads the Center’s US-China: Controlling Confrontation in Cyberspace project, a Track II dialogue with the China Institute for International Strategic Studies and she leads the Belfer Center’s National Cyber Power Index team. Her areas of research include the Digital Silk Road and technical standards for strategic technologies. She is an incoming Visiting Fellow at the Hague Program for Cyber Norms, Leiden University and Research Fellow at the Future of Humanity Institute, Oxford University. A 2019 graduate of Harvard Kennedy School’s Master in Public Administration program, Voo served earlier at the British Embassy Beijing where she covered China’s cyber and artificial intelligence policy from a commercial perspective, technical standards, and other trade policy issues. She lived in Beijing for seven years with stints at the EU Delegation to China, Carnegie-Tsinghua Centre for Global Policy, and she spent time at the UK’s Cabinet Office.