Leticia Bode is a professor of Communication, Culture, and Technology at Georgetown University, and the inaugural research director for the Knight-Georgetown Institute, which seeks to connect independent research with technology policy and design. Her research lies at the intersection of communication, technology, and political behavior, emphasizing the role communication and information technologies may play in the acquisition and use of political information. This covers a wide area, including exposure to political information on social media, correction of misinformation on social media, effects of exposure to political comedy, use of social media by political elites, selective exposure and political engagement in new media, and the changing nature of political socialization given the modern media environment.

Born, bred and schooled in Kenya, Linda Bonyo works at the intersection of technology and immigration law. She is the founder and chief executive of Lawyers’ Hub, a community space where lawyers can explore new technology and enhance their digital skills so they can improve access to justice.  The space also supports policy advocacy that holds governments accountable.


Linda is an advocate in the Kenya High Court as well as a partner at Bonyo Mwongela & Company Advocates which specialises in immigration law.  “I wanted to be an economist,” she says, “but my mother wanted me to be a lawyer - like some of the friends she went to school with - so that’s what I did!” Linda was adamant she didn’t want a boring life seeing tech as something glamorous and interesting.

Steve Bunnell is currently a Senior Advisor to the Homeland Security Department, focused on emerging technology and intelligence issues.   Steve has extensive experience in both the public and private sectors.  He is the former Chief Legal Officer of the Diem Association, a global blockchain-based payment project, and the former General Counsel of the Homeland Security Department.   He has also been the co-chair of the Data Security and Privacy practice at the law firm of O'Melveny & Myers, and the Chief of the Criminal Division of the U.S. Attorney's Office for the District of Columbia.   

Karishma Brahmbhatt is a data and technology lawyer, specialising in all aspects of data protection and privacy law, with a particular focus on AI and tech ethics. She advises companies across a wide range of industries on responsible development and use of AI, complex data sharing arrangements, data scraping, and the use of data in the provision of consumer and business products including connected devices, profiling, and marketing.



Remaya M. Campbell is intelligence analyst. Her focus is right-wing extremism and online disinformation campaigns.

Karine Caunes is the CAIDP Global Program Director . She is the Editor-in-Chief of the European Law Journal (ELJ). She is Senior Lawyer and Course Director in the field of European Public Law at the Academy of European Law (ERA

Hamza Chaudhry is US Policy Specialist at the Future of Life Institute. Based in Washington DC, his role involves driving engagement with the US Government and other relevant stakeholders on artificial intelligence and other risks from emerging technologies. He is also currently a Youth Biosecurity Fellow at the United Nations Office for Disarmament Affairs.

Hamza previously worked on biosecurity risks at the Nuclear Threat Initiative and Council on Foreign Relations and engaged with AI Governance issues as a Harvard AI Safety Fellow. His work on these issues has been featured in the Lancet, Foreign Affairs, and the United Nations.

Hamza has served as a Gleitsman Leadership Fellow at Harvard University’s Center for Public Leadership and has completed a Master in Public Policy from the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard. He has previously completed undergraduate and postgraduate degrees in international relations and policy from the London School of Economics.

Brian J. Chen is the Policy Director at Data & Society. With a background in movement lawyering and legislative and regulatory advocacy, he has worked extensively on issues of economic justice and social equality. Before joining D&S, Brian was a Senior Staff Attorney at the National Employment Law Project, where he led campaigns to build worker power in the face of employer technologies of control and discipline. Before that, he worked at the Policing Project, leading programs to promote democratic accountability in policing, including community oversight over the adoption and use of police technologies.

Adam Conner is the vice president for Technology Policy at American Progress. He leads the newly created Technology Policy team as its inaugural vice president with a focus on building a progressive technology policy platform and agenda. Conner has spent the past 15 years working at the intersection of technology, politics, policy, and elections as the first Washington, D.C., employee for several Silicon Valley companies. He was a spring 2018 resident fellow at the Harvard University Institute of Politics, where he led a study group titled, “Platforms, Networks, and New Power Technology’s Impact on Politics, Policy, and Elections,” which focused on the rise of technology companies and their effect on politics and democracy. Most recently, Conner was the first Washington employee for Slack Technologies, the fast-growing workplace communications startup, leading their engagement with federal, state, and local governments. Prior to that, Conner was vice president of Brigade, a civic engagement platform co-founded by Sean Parker.

Renée Cummings is an artificial intelligence (AI), data and tech ethicist, and the first data activist-in-residence at the University of Virginia's (UVA) School of Data Science where she was named professor of Practice in Data Science. She is a member of CAIDP's global academic network. She is also a nonresident senior fellow at The Brookings Institution and a distinguished member of the World Economic Forum’s Data Equity Council. She is also a criminologist, criminal psychologist, therapeutic jurisprudence specialist, and a community scholar at Columbia University. She also serves as co-director of the Public Interest Technology (PIT) University Network, at UVA, and is on the board of advisors of the Carnegie Council for Ethics in International Affairs.

Jake Okechukwu Effoduh is an Assistant Professor at the Lincoln Alexander School of Law of Toronto Metropolitan University, Canada.  He is also the Chief Councillor of Africa – Canada Artificial Intelligence and Data Innovation Consortium (ACADIC). ACADIC mobilizes AI and Big Data techniques in ethical ways to build resilient governance strategies for bilateral relations and increase societal preparedness for future global pandemics. Jake serves as the human rights compliance expert, and ethics advisor for the consortium. Jake has been an international human rights lawyer for 12 years with programmatic experience from working across Canada and 30 African countries. He has gained ample experience in human rights advocacy at four ranks of human rights systems: at the domestic level (in both Nigeria and partly in Canada); sub-regional West African human rights system; regional African human rights system; and mostly at the international level (especially the United Nations Human Rights Council). He holds two master’s degrees in international human rights law from the University of Oxford in the UK, and from York University in Canada. In 2016 he was listed as a World Economic Forum Global Expert on Human Rights. He has published widely on various human rights issues and has won several academic awards. 

Adam Eisgrau is the Director of Global Policy and Public Affairs at Association for Computing Machinery. A former communications attorney, Eisgrau began his policy career as Judiciary Committee Counsel to then-freshman US Senator Dianne Feinstein (D-CA). Since leaving Senator Feinstein’s office in 1995, he has represented both public- and private-sector interests in international forums and to Congress, federal agencies and the media on a host of technology-driven policy matters.

Ivan Fong, a CAIDP board member, is Executive Vice President, General Counsel and Secretary of Medtronic and a member of the Medtronic Executive Committee. He leads the global legal, compliance and government affairs teams and serves as corporate secretary to the Medtronic Board of Directors.



Susan Fridy is the Head of OECD Washington Center. In her role, Susan helps advise the OECD’s senior leadership on government relations and strategic communications in order to increase OECD relevance and impact across key stakeholder groups in the US and across multilateral institutions. Her portfolio includes the Organization’s work on science, technology & innovation, as well as trade, taxation, and global relations. She also works broadly to develop relationships with representatives from government, private sector, civil society and Congress. Susan has worked at the OECD Washington Center since 2004. She holds a dual degree in French and International Relations from Kent State University.

Sunny Ghandi is Vice President for Political Strategy for Encode Justice, the world’s first and largest youth movement for human-centered AI. Powered by 1,000 young people across every inhabited continent, Encode Justice believes AI must be steered in a direction that benefits society. He is a senior pursuing a B.S. in Computer Science at Indiana University with a minor in International Relations.

Ellen P. Goodman, @ellgood, is Distinguished Professor at Rutgers Law School and Visting Professor at Yale Law School. She recently completed a stint serving as Senior Advisor for Algorithmic Justice at NTIA, U.S. Department of Commerce. At Rutgers, she co-directs and co-founded the Rutgers Institute for Information Policy & Law (RIIPL) and was prior to government service a Senior Fellow at the German Marshall Fund. Goodman has published widely on media and telecommunications law, smart cities and algorithmic governance, freedom of expression, and advertising law. Her short-form writing has appeared in the Washington Post, Guardian, Slate, Los Angeles Times, Democracy Journal, etc.  She served in the Obama Administration as a Distinguished Visiting Scholar with the Federal Communications Commission and has been a visiting scholar at the London School of Economics and the University of Pennsylvania. Goodman has received grants from the Knight Foundation, Ford Foundation, Democracy Fund, and Geraldine R. Dodge Foundation for work on digital platform regulation, transparency, advancing new public media models, and public interest journalism. Prior to joining the Rutgers faculty, Goodman was a partner at the law firm of Covington & Burling LLP, where she practiced in the information technology area. She is a graduate of Harvard College and Harvard Law School, clerked for Judge Norma Shapiro on the Eastern District of Pennsylvania, and has three grownish children. 


Wafa Ben-Hassine is a Responsible Technology Principal at Omidyar Network, a philanthropic venture focused on social change. She is also a term member on the Council on Foreign Relations. Previously, she worked at Access Now, UNESCO, the IFC, and the UN Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights. She holds a JD with a certificate in international law from the University of Denver and a BA in Political Science, Public Law from the University of California, San Diego. Wafa serves on several committees, boards, and task forces that are focused on emerging technologies and human rights. She is an attorney in the State of New York.

Merve Hickok is President and Senior Research Director of the Center for AI and Digital Policy, and the Founder of AIethicist.org. Her work intersects both AI ethics and AI policy and governance. She is focused on AI bias, social justice, DE&I, public benefit and participatory development and governance – as they translate into policies and practices. Merve is a Data Ethics Lecturer at University of Michigan, School of Information; Member of the Advisory Board of Turkish Policy Quarterly Journal; Member of the Founding Editorial Board at Springer Nature AI & Ethics journal; Advisor at The Civic Data Library of Context; Member at IEEE work groups on AI standard setting and Open Community for Ethics in Autonomous and Intelligent Systems (OCEANIS) alongside national institutions. She has been recognized by several organizations - most recently as one of the 100 Brilliant Women in AI Ethics.

Margaret Hu is a Professor of Law and Director of the Digital Democracy Lab at William & Mary (W&M) Law School. She is also a Research Affiliate with the Global Research Institute and Data Science at W&M and the Institute for Computational and Data Sciences at Pennsylvania State University. Her research interests include the intersection of national security, cybersurveillance, and AI and civil rights. Previously, she served as senior policy advisor for the White House Initiative on Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders, and also served as special policy counsel for immigration-related discrimination in Civil Rights Division, U.S. Department of Justice, in Washington, D.C.

Lizzie Irwin is the Public Affairs Coordinator at the Center for Humane Technology where she brings her passions for all things media, tech, and policy together. Her research experience spans many intersecting issues of online life, including misinformation and extremism, sustainability and internet infrastructures, and digital rights. At CHT, she leverages her interdisciplinary background, global perspectives, and passion for impactful storytelling to help shape new digital futures. She holds a master’s degree in media and communication governance from the London School of Economics and a bachelor’s degree in political communication and geography from the George Washington University.

Burcu Kilic is a CIGI senior fellow, and a scholar, tech policy expert and digital rights advocate. She has worked with a diverse range of organizations across civil society, philanthropy and academia. Her research and writings cover digital rights, intellectual property, innovation and trade, and she has provided technical advice and assistance in countries in Asia, Latin America, Europe and Africa. As the former head of policy of Frontier Technology — a Minderoo Foundation initiative — Burcu guided the organization’s approach to emerging technology, advocating for responsible, equitable and just solutions. She completed her Ph.D. at Queen Mary University of London and holds L.L.M. degrees in intellectual property law from Queen Mary University of London, and information technology law from Stockholm University. She obtained her law degree from Ankara University, Turkey.

Christopher Lewis is President and CEO at Public Knowledge. Prior to being elevated to President and CEO, Chris served as Public Knowledge’s Vice President from 2012 to 2019 where he led the organization’s day-to-day advocacy and political strategy on Capitol Hill and at government agencies. During that time he also served as a local elected official, serving two terms on the Alexandria City Public School Board. Chris serves on the Board of Directors for the Institute for Local Self Reliance and represents Public Knowledge on the Board of the Broadband Internet Technical Advisory Group (BITAG).


Dr Lorraine Kisselburgh (Ph.D., Purdue University) was the inaugural Chair of ACM’s global Technology Policy Council, where she oversees global technology policy engagement. Drawing on expertise of 100,000 members, ACM’s policy groups provide nonpartisan technical expertise to policy leaders, stakeholders, and the public. At Purdue University, Dr. Kisselburgh is a lecturer, fellow in the Center for Research in Information Assurance and Security and former professor of media, technology, and society. Her research on the social and cultural implications of technologies--including privacy, ethics, gender equity, and collaboration--has been conducted in China, India, Europe, and the Middle East. She has published more than 50 articles with 11 top paper awards, and has been awarded more than $2 million in funding to support her research

Len Kennedy is a highly regarded and award-winning corporate executive and former government official. He is a board member at CAIDP. Mr. Kennedy has served as general counsel to two Fortune 500 companies and has advised other Fortune 500 corporations, boards and senior management on business, telecommunications and media law. He has successfully advocated business and regulatory policies to federal agencies and the Congress that fostered the development of the cellular and internet communications markets and services.

Amanda Leal is an associate on AI and Rule of Law at the non-profit The Future Society and fellow in CAIDP’s Policy Clinic Spring 2024 cohort. She is an internationally trained lawyer and political scientist with experience in law & technology, public policy, and socio-technical research in AI. Amanda has co-authored publications in tech policy and AI governance such as the UN-Habitat white paper “AI and Cities” (2022) and the UNESCO-Mila book “Missing Links in AI Governance” (2023). In 2024, she was featured in the 100 Brilliant Women in AI Ethics list.

Laura MacCleery is Senior Director, Public Policy, UnidosUS. Her portfolio includes working with the teams on Health and Economic policy change, assisting in strategic and staff development, and working to align goals on policy change and efforts with policy decisionmakers across the institution, including on intersectional matters. Over the past twenty years, Laura has been at the forefront of policy development and strategy at a wide range of intellectually rigorous consumer protection and public health organizations, including Public Citizen, the Brennan Center for Justice, the Center for Reproductive Rights, Consumer Reports, and the Center for Science in the Public Interest (CSPI). She has been a driving force for reforms that quietly make a difference for millions of people. She has published dozens of reports, written or edited hundreds of regulatory comments, assisted in litigation more than a dozen times against federal agencies, been quoted by the press frequently and appeared on radio and television, and led teams of up to fifty policy associates. She clerked in the Colorado Supreme Court and is a 1999 graduate of Stanford Law School and a 1994 graduate of the University of Virginia.

Bertrand du Marais is a Councillor of State, a member of the French highest court of appeal for judicial review and for the adjudication of all cases involving public agencies. He is also a commissioner at the CNIL, the French Commission for IT and Liberties.

Dr. Pablo Molina is the Associate Vice President and Chief Information Security Officer at Drexel University and a Faculty Lecturer at Georgetown University, where he teaches graduate courses in ethics and technology management. He also holds a teaching appointment at the Universidad Rey Juan Carlos in Madrid. He was Chief Information Officer at the Association of American Law Schools, Chief Information Officer at Southern Connecticut State University, Associate Vice President for Information Technology and campus Chief Information Officer at Georgetown University, Director of Information Technology at the University of Pennsylvania, Lecturer/Director of Information Systems at Washington University in Saint Louis, and Senior Lecturer at the University of Missouri in Saint Louis. Pablo has a doctorate from Georgetown University on the adoption of technology in education and an MBA from Saint Louis University. He is a Certified Information Systems Security Professional and a Certified Information Privacy Professional. In 2020, he completed a Fulbright program at the University of Fribourg in Switzerland.

Ursula Pachl has worked at BEUC, the European Consumer Organisation, since October 1997, first as Legal Advisor, then as Senior Policy Advisor and presently as Deputy Director General. Ms. Pachl leads BEUC’s work on the Digital Single Market, on consumer rights, redress and enforcement. She is also responsible for horizontal and strategic policy issues and represents BEUC in the European Commission’s REFIT platform, in the stakeholder group of EU’s Agency for Network and Information Security (ENISA) and in the European Commission’s High Level Group for Artificial Intelligence. She also co-ordinates BEUC’s law enforcement activities.

Tawana Petty is a mother, organizer, poet, and author. She is a long-time social justice organizer whose work focuses primarily on racial justice and equity issues, as well as advocating for data and digital privacy and consent. She serves as Director of Policy and Advocacy at the Algorithmic Justice League and is an alumni fellow of the Digital Civil Society Lab at Stanford and the Detroit Equity Action Lab. Tawana has been convening the Detroit Digital Justice Coalition since 2016, where she organizes Data DiscoTechs (short for discovering technology) to demystify technology for communities who exist outside of the dominant tech knowledge ecosystem. She formerly served as Director of the Data Justice Program at the Detroit Community Technology Project, former co-lead of Our Data Bodies and former National Organizing Director at for Data for Black Lives. Tawana also runs Petty Propolis, an artist incubator. 

Lee Rainie is the Director of Internet Technology research at the Pew Research Center, a non-profit, non–partisan “fact tank” that studies the social impact of the internet. He is co-author of Networked: The new social operating system.

Christabel Randolph is a Law Fellow at the Center for AI and Digital Policy, responsible for the CAIDP Legal Group, and the drafting of recommendations on AI policy to US federal agencies and Congressional Committee. She is a licensed attorney before the Supreme Court of Bangladesh with more than a decade of experience in the law and technology field. She has received degrees from Georgetown Law, Erasmus University Rotterdam, University di Bologna, Universitat Hamburg, and University of Dhaka.

Marc Rotenberg is Executive Director and Founder of the Center for AI and Digital Policy. He is a leading expert in data protection, open government, and AI policy. He has served on many international advisory panels, including the OECD AI Group of Experts. Marc helped draft the Universal Guidelines for AI, a widely endorsed human rights framework for the regulation of Artificial Intelligence. Marc is the author of several textbooks including the 2020 AI Policy Sourcebook and Privacy and Society (West Academic 2016). He teaches privacy law and the GDPR at Georgetown Law. Marc has spoken frequently before the US Congress, the European Parliament, the OECD, UNESCO, judicial conferences, and international organizations. 

Ibrahim Sabra is an academic, researcher, and consultant with multifaceted experience in the fields of information technology law and human rights law and a dedicated advocate of clinical education and practice-informed research. Currently, he works as a digital policy consultant with the Centre for Intellectual Property and Information Technology Law (CIPIT) at Strathmore University in Kenya. In his role, he leads a US Gov-funded global initiative named CYRILLA. The initiative aims to map and analyse the development and impacts of legal frameworks on digital environments, with a focus on offering an open, multilingual database of digital rights law from around the world, particularly the Global South. Ibrahim also works as a digital rights researcher at Columbia University Global Freedom of Expression, where his work involves conducting research, analysis, writing, and editing of landmark court decisions, which address issues around freedom of expression, digital rights, and internet freedom, in order to identify the relevant national, regional, and global trends in these areas. Previously, Ibrahim taught law at the British University in Egypt Faculty of Law, where he delivered tutorials on human rights law, EU law, public international law, and legal research for undergraduates and seminars for postgraduate courses on cyberlaw and cybercrime. Ibrahim holds a Bachelor of Laws from Ain Shams University in Egypt and an LLM in information technology law from the University of East Anglia in the UK, as an awardee of the distinguished UK government’s Chevening Scholarship. His research primarily focuses on AI governance, internet freedom, tech policy, automated decision-making, and digital government.

Keith E. Sonderling was confirmed by the U.S. Senate, with a bipartisan vote, to be a Commissioner on the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) in 2020. Until January of 2021, he served as the Commission’s Vice-Chair. His term expires July of 2024. Prior to his confirmation to the EEOC, Commissioner Sonderling served as the Acting and Deputy Administrator of the Wage and Hour Division at the U.S. Department of Labor.


David Stern served as the executive director at Equal Justice Works, the nation’s largest facilitator of opportunities in public interest law. Through David’s leadership, Equal Justice Works has facilitated more than 2,300 public interest fellowships, with 85 percent of Fellows remaining in public service following their fellowship. He has been recognized as a “Champion of Change” by the White House, as one of “The 100 Most Influential Lawyers in America” by The National Law Journal, and as one of the “Greatest Washington Lawyers in the Past 30 Years” by The Legal Times.

Arjun Subramonian (they/them) is a Computer Science PhD student at the University of California, Los Angeles. Their research focuses on justice-centered and inclusive approaches to machine learning, including fairness, ethics, and combating LGBTQIA+ harms. They are further a core organizer of Queer in AI.

Elham Tabassi is a Senior Research Scientist at the National Institute of Standards and Technology (NIST) and the Associate Director for Emerging Technologies in the Information Technology Laboratory (ITL). She leads NIST Trustworthy and Responsible AI program that aims to cultivate trust in the design, development, and use of AI technologies. She has been working on various machine learning and computer vision research projects with applications in biometrics evaluation and standards since she joined NIST in 1999. She is a member of the National AI Resource Research Task Force, vice-chair of OECD working party on AI Governance, Associate Editor of IEEE Transaction on Information Forensics and Security, and a fellow of Washington Academy of Sciences.


Takaya Terakawa is an independent privacy, governance, and AI consultant in Japan. He has a wide range of technical background, coding experience, product safety work experience, certification body experience and global product development experience and uses these to help clients implement practical governance structures appropriate to their situation. He also speaks globally, primarily at international IAPP conferences, and conducts privacy training in many countries. Takaya was selected as Data Privacy Consulting CEO of the Year 2024 (Japan) by Asia Insider.

Lee Tiedrich is a widely recognized leader in artificial intelligence, data, and emerging technologies. She is a member of both the OECD and Global Partnership on AI (GPAI) AI expert groups and co-chairs both the GPAI Responsible AI Strategy for the Environment (RAISE) committee and the GPAI Intellectual Property Advisory Committee. She’s also a member of the OECD Expert Group on AI, Data, and Privacy. 


Lee speaks frequently to government leaders and at leading institutions, such as the Council on Foreign Relations, the Federal Judicial Center, the National Judicial College, the OECD, COP-27, GPAI, WIPO, and at leading universities. She has held leadership positions with the American Bar Association and has served as a peer reviewer for Oxford University Press. She has been selected for Marquis’ Who’s Who, CIOLook’s 10 Best Leaders of the AI Age – Shaping a New Technological Era – 2024, and CIO Business World’s 10 Most Visionary Women Leaders in AI Creating Global Impact, 2024. She received a Duke Women Innovators Award in 2023.

Rebekah Tweed is the Executive Director of All Tech Is Human and a leader in Responsible Technology. Rebekah was named one of the 100 Brilliant Women in AI Ethics in 2023 and frequently speaks on responsible AI, generative AI, AI policy, and responsible technology careers, talent, and hiring trends. She is the guest editor of Springer AI and Ethics Journal topical collection on the social impacts of AI on youth and children and is the Co-Chair of the IEEE Global AI Ethics Initiative Editing Committee and a member of the Arts Committee. 

Robert Weissman is president of Public Citizen and a staunch public interest advocate and activist, as well as an expert on corporate and government accountability. He is available to discuss the effect of money on politics, economic and regulatory policy, corporate crime and wrongdoing, trade and globalization, financial reform, prescription drug pricing and access to the courts. He worked as director of the corporate accountability organization Essential Action from 1995 to 2009. From 1989 to 2009, he was editor of the Multinational Monitor, a magazine that tracked multinational corporations. Weissman helped make HIV drugs available to the developing world and has provided assistance to numerous governments on intellectual property and access to medicine issues. He previously worked as a public interest attorney at the Center for Study of Responsive Law. A member of the Ohio bar, Weissman earned a J.D. from Harvard Law School, where he graduated magna cum laude.

Lloyd Whitman, Ph.D., is Senior Advisor and Fellow for Science and Technology Policy at the Atlantic Council. He joined the Atlantic Council in 2022 as Senior Director of the GeoTech Center after a distinguished federal government career in science and technology policy, research and development, and strategic planning. Whitman previously served at the National Science Foundation as Assistant to the Director for Science Policy and Planning, where he worked closely with the White House to promote US leadership in emerging technologies. He held senior positions at the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy in both the Obama and Trump administrations, including as the Principal Assistant Director for Physical Sciences and Engineering, overseeing national initiatives and strategic planning for advanced manufacturing, advanced materials, nanotechnology, STEM education, technology transfer, and more. Whitman has also held leadership positions at the National Institute of Standards and Technology in the US Department of Commerce, including as Chief Scientist.

Andrew Wyckoff is a visiting Senior Fellow at the European University Institute’s School of Transnational Governance specializing in digital policy, a nonresident Senior Fellow at The Brookings Institution supporting the Forum for Cooperation on AI and an adjunct professor at Georgetown’s Walsh School of Foreign Service. In July 2023, he retired from the OECD where for more than a decade he was the Director of the OECD’s Directorate for Science, Technology and Innovation (STI).  In that role, he oversaw OECD’s work on innovation, business dynamics, science and technology, information and digital  policy as well as the statistical work associated with each of these areas.  As Director, he represented the OECD in relationships with international organizations, including participating in G-7 and G-20 work on innovation, digital policy and excess steel capacity. He is currently a member of the Committee of Experts for the Sasakawa Peace Foundation (SPF) Digital Gender Gap Study and a member of the Global Task Force on Predictive Analytics convoked by Igarapé Institute. Previously he has served as a commissioner on the Lancet Commission Global Health Futures 2030 and co-chaired the US National Academies’ panel on Developing Science, Technology and Innovation Indicators for the Future.