Prof. Dr. Alexandra Michel
Alexandra Michel is the Scientific Director and Professor at the Federal Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, and she also holds the position of Adjunct Professor at Heidelberg University, Germany. Human Resources and Change Manager, as well as a Coach. Her primary research interests focus on resource-oriented interventions at work, organisational change, occupational health psychology, and coaching.
Dr. Noortje Wiezer
Noortje Wiezer is a principal advisor at TNO, working in the Healthy Living and Work unit since 1989. Her main activities involve managing and coordinating research projects on behalf of national governments, sector organisations, social partners, companies, the European Commission, and European Agencies. With long-term experience in the field of working conditions, workers’ health, work-related stress, and mental health, she is a member of the scientific steering group of PEROSH (Partnership for European Research on Occupational Safety and Health) and serves as the chief editor of the ‘Tijdschrift voor Human Factors’ journal. Noortje holds a PhD in social sciences and humanities and supervises PhD students at the VU University and Delft University.
Dr. Ezra Dessers
Ezra Dessers is the Research Manager at HIVA – Research Institute for Work and Society, KU Leuven (Belgium). He holds graduate degrees in sociology, spatial planning, and information technology. His research focuses on the relation between jobs, organisations and technology, across various societal domains. He serves as a co-editor of the Springer-edited volume ‘Designing Integrated Care Ecosystems’. Ezra is a member of the editorial board of the International Journal of Care Coordination, and of the European Journal of Workplace Innovation.
Piotr is a labour economist who heads the Warsaw-based Institute for Structural Research (IBS) and holds the position of a research fellow at the Institute of Labour Economics (IZA) in Bonn and RWI Essen. His research interests encompass the impact of technology on jobs, occupational change, tasks and wage polarisation, labour market segmentation, minimum wage, energy poverty, and the labour market effects of climate and energy policies.