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Brett P. Murphy is a tropical fire ecologist at
the University of Melbourne, whose work focuses on the broad
question of how to optimally manage landscape fire for the
conservation of biodiversity, especially in the vast savanna
landscapes of northern Australia. His current research examines the
role of altered fire regimes in the ongoing decline of northern
Australian mammals, and the role of fire in controlling the
structure and function of northern Australian savanna
Andrew C. Edwards is a fire ecologist and remote-sensing specialist at the Darwin Centre for Bushfire Research at Charles Darwin University. He played a central role in developing the extensive spatial datasets for the groundbreaking West Arnhem Land Fire Abatement project. This work underpinned the development of the first Savanna Burning methodology for greenhouse gas emissions abatement. He was also part of the team that undertook extensive survey work to describe the seasonality of patchiness and fire severity, and the accumulation of bio-fuels for that methodology. Andrew has since developed satellite-derived fire severity mapping.
Mick Meyer is an atmospheric scientist at the CSIRO with 35 years' experience measuring emissions and uptake of pollutants and greenhouse gases and developing methods for their accounting. Mick is the author of the current national accounting methodologies for greenhouse gas emissions from bushfires, and is an active contributor to UN and IPCC accounting methodologies for combustion processes.
Jeremy Russell-Smith is a consultant ecologist with 25 years' experience in northern Australia. He coordinates fire research programs for the Darwin Centre for Bushfire Research and works on other natural resource management projects in South-East Asia. He has an abiding interest in the ecology, biogeography and management of monsoon rainforests and sandstone heaths. He often works with Indigenous people on landscape and resource management issues.