Students / Early Career Research Stream
Students (higher degree research, undergraduate) and early career researchers (ECR) are integral members of the Australasian Association of Bioethics and Health Law (AABHL) as well as the teaching and research communities. This group faces distinct challenges as they develop their skills, identities, and trajectories as independent researchers. Many of these challenges relate to the interdisciplinary nature of bioethics and health law (BHL) scholarship.
The S/ECR Stream of AABHL is a dedicated space in which to grapple with challenges S/ECRs face as they learn how to navigate the diverse landscape of BHL. The central aim of the S/ECR Stream is to foster a community that addresses contemporary issues in BHL training, teaching, and research. Through the diverse but united community fostered by the Stream, S/ECRs working in BHL will have access to support and guidance that will help nurture agility in the interdisciplinary BHL academic environment.
Sign up to our S/ECR Stream mailing list to stay up to date with all Stream events, AABHL news, job postings, and more! Register via THIS FORM
Fortnightly writing group
AABHL SECR Stream Leaders host an online fortnightly writing group for students and ECRs working in bioethics or health law. This semester the group is running Thursday 14:00 – 15:30 AEST/AEDT, 3rd August to 19th October 2023. For more information and to join the group, please email the Stream Leaders at: [email protected]
Craig Stanbury is a PhD Candidate at the Monash Bioethics Centre working at the intersection of procreation ethics, population policy, and environmental ethics. Specifically, he is interested in whether (and to what extent) procreative decisions ought to change in light of overpopulation and climate change. When not at work, Craig likes to play with his cat, play tennis, and read fantasy novels. Twitter @StanburyCraig
Molly Johnston is a postdoctoral research fellow and assistant lecturer at the Monash Bioethics Centre, Monash University. She was awarded her PhD from Monash University in 2021. Molly has a background in reproductive science but her current research falls within the intersection between social science, bioethics, and regulation. Her research interests are the ethical and social issues raised by human reproductive technologies, in particular assisted reproductive technologies and prenatal genetic testing. Away from work, Molly can be found outdoors with her dog, at her local football club or working her way through the wine bars of Melbourne. Twitter @mollyljohnston