Lead G&S academic:
Professor Nicholas J. Wheeler (ICCS) – email@example.com
Professor Nicholas J, Wheeler is the Director of the Institute for Conflict, Cooperation and Security and was the academic lead of the Birmingham Policy Commission on ‘The Security Impact of Drones: Challenges and Opportunities for the UK’. He is the author of Saving Strangers: Humanitarian Intervention in International Society (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000) and is currently writing a book titled, Trusting Enemies (under contract with Oxford University Press). He is co-editor with Professor Christian Reus-Smit of the prestigious Cambridge Series in International Relations.
Professor David H. Dunn (ICCS) – firstname.lastname@example.org
David H. Dunn is Professor of International Politics and Head of Department in the Department of Political Science and International Studies, as well as a member of the management committee of the Institute for Conflict, Cooperation and Security, and a member of the Birmingham Policy Commission on ‘The Security Impact of Drones’. His main research interests are US foreign policy, security studies and diplomacy. He is also Chairman of the West Midlands Military Education Committee and he is the author of over sixty book chapters and journal articles on contemporary international politics. In 2013, he published an article in International Affairs on ‘Drones: disembodied aerial warfare and the unarticulated threat’.
George E. May (ICCS) – email@example.com
George May is a Research Associate with the Institute for Conflict, Cooperation and Security. He has worked on the ESRC funded project 'The Political Effects of Unmanned Aerial Vehicles on Conflict and Cooperation Within and Between States' – specifically investigating terrorism, counter-terrorism and drone use in Yemen – and the Open Society Foundation funded project exploring the potential of a transatlantic normative consensus on drone use. He is also a prospective doctoral researcher with the National University of Singapore with broader research interests including international security, the Asia Pacific, and sociological approaches to the study of IR practice.