Dr. Craft’s research interests revolve around U.S.-Chinese relations, U.S. military history and American aviation history. He is the author of V.K. Wellington Koo and the Emergence of Modern China (2004), Embry-Riddle at War: Aviation Training During World War II (2009) and American Justice on Trial: The 1957 Riots and Cold War Foreign Policy (2016).
Dr. Kessler's research interests are related to cybersecurity education and curriculum, the practice of digital forensics and information security, cyberterrorism, and aviation and maritime cybersecurity management. He is a well-known expert in the field of mobile device forensics, where he is also a practitioner, author, and expert witness. Recent publications and industry presentations relate to cybersecurity education in the context of Homeland Security, lone operator cyberterrorism, the science of digital forensics, aviation cybersecurity, and maritime cybersecurity.
Dr. Maye is an assistant professor of Security Studies and International Affairs at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University, an affiliated scholar at George Mason University, and a Senior Editor at The Strategy Bridge. She previously taught at John Cabot University in Rome, Italy. She teaches undergraduate courses in International Relations, Middle Eastern Affairs, Homeland Security, and Terrorism Studies and does research on issues that involve security and governance in the Middle East, U.S. defense policy, and national security strategy. She is currently working on a book detailing Iraqi politics after the fall of Saddam Hussein. Prior to her work in academia, Diane served as an officer in the U.S. Air Force and worked in the defense industry. She is a graduate of the U.S. Air Force Academy, the Naval Postgraduate School, and George Mason University.
Dr. Elisabeth Hope Murray is an Assistant Professor of Security Studies and International Affairs at Embry-Riddle Aeronautical University in Daytona Beach, Florida, USA. She has held previous research posts at the University of Hamburg in Germany and the University of Edinburgh in Scotland, where she received her Ph.D. in Political Science and International Relations. With a background in Genocide Studies, Dr. Murray’s work looks at the interchange between genocide, climate change, and famine; she also has interests in ideas of otherness, the process of ideological radicalization, gender violence, and nationalism studies. Her recent publications include Disrupting Pathways to Genocide: The Process of Ideological Radicalization and The Anti-Nation: Re-evaluating Otherness in Genocidal States. A long-time member of the International Network of Genocide Scholars, she has been on the Executive Board since 2012 and is honored to have been the first female to hold such a post. She has recently presented at conferences and workshops in South Africa and across Europe.