I work in feminist, queer, and critical race theory. At its broadest, my research considers twentieth and twenty-first century cultural and scientific representations of gender, sexuality, race, and ethnicity in the Anglophone and Francophone worlds.

Shannon Cram is an Assistant Professor in the School of Interdisciplinary Arts and Sciences at the University of Washington Bothell where she coordinates the Science, Technology, and Society program.

Jesse Oak Taylor's current research explores the concept of the Anthropocene, especially in terms of the way it opens new methodological intersections between the humanities and the sciences, an approach Tobias Menely and he have been calling the Earth System Humanities.

Rachel is a PhD Candidate in the Department of English at the University of Washington and a teaching assistant in English and American Ethnic Studies. She completed her BA in English and received an MA in Digital Humanities from University College London.

Judy R. Twedt weaves together climate science and digital sound arts to create data-driven soundtracks that bring greater expression and immediacy to climate communication.

Dr. Dahya’s research explores the social and cultural context of digital media production and use with a focus on learning contexts and non-dominant communities.

Melinda Cohoon researches Iranian and Iranian-American gamers using virtual ethnographic methods.

Ted Hiebert's work examines the relationships between art, technology, and speculative culture with a particular focus on the absurd, the paradoxical, and the imaginary.

Tad Hirsch is Professor of Art + Design at Northeastern University, where he conducts research and creative practice at the intersection of design, engineering, and social justice.

Phillip Thurtle is professor in CHID and History. He received his PhD in history and the philosophy of science from Stanford University.

Matthew Bellinger’s research focuses on the intersection of technology and communication, with a special emphasis on emerging monetary technologies. In particular, he is interested in the processes by which new technologies move from being strange and anxiety-inducing to familiar and routinized.

I am a doctoral candidate in the Human Centered Design and Engineering Department at the University of Washington. I am motivated to better understand how knowledge is developed in a rapidly changing climate.

Madison Snider (she/her) is a PhD Candidate in the Department of Communication at the University of Washington - Seattle. Her research intersects feminist science and technology studies (STS), labor studies, and critical infrastructure studies.