Australian National Centre for Ocean Resources and Security (ANCORS)
Harriet Harden-Davies is a research fellow with the Nereus Program at the University of Wollongong, Australia. Her research sits at the interface of ocean science, law and policy. Her work has a particular focus on the role of science and technology transfer in the conservation and sustainable use of marine biodiversity in areas beyond national jurisdiction. She is a member of several international working groups, including the UNESCO-IOC Group of Experts on Capacity Development and the Deep Ocean Stewardship Initiative. Harriet has previously held senior management and science-policy research roles at the Australian Academy of Technological Sciences and Engineering and the UK Royal Society.
Nereus fellows Robert Blasiak (Stockholm Resilience Center) and Harriet Harden-Davies (University of Wollongong) both appear in The New York Times article ‘What 13,000 Patents Involving the DNA of Sea Life Tell Us About the Future’. Both fellows attended the United Nations debate earlier in September, about the future global legal framework for genetic resources on the high seas, and were interviewed for the article.
30 January 2019 - 1 February 2019
Nereus Fellow Guillermo Ortuño Crespo (Duke University) writes about the first Global Planning Meeting of the UN Decade of Ocean Science for Sustainable Development that he, fellow Harriet Harden-Davies (ANCORS, University of Wollongong) and policy director Yoshitaka Ota (University of Washington) attended in Copenhagen, Denmark on May 13-15th.
Nereus research fellow Harriet Harden-Davies (Australian National Centre for Ocean Resources and Security (ANCORS), University of Wollongong) recently published a short article in the special Oceans edition (Spring 2019) of The Geographer, entitled ‘Sharing benefits from genetic resources and sustaining the high seas’.