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Måns Carlsson (Head of ESG Research at Ausbil Investment Management)

Måns Carlsson

Head of ESG Research at Ausbil Investment Management

Måns is Head of ESG (Environmental, Social and Governance) Research at Ausbil Investment Management Limited since September 2015. Prior to that, he was Senior ESG Research Analyst at AMP Capital for almost five years, following positions at Carnegie Investment Bank, Macquarie Bank and Accenture. With more than a decade of experience in the investment industry, including ten years in various responsible investment / ESG roles, Måns is well known for producing and presenting consistent, high-quality ESG research covering the Australian market and he has also published numerous, highly regarded insight papers on a wide range of ESG issues, including human rights and modern slavery. Måns is a member of the Retailer Supplier Roundtable Sustainability Council’s Forced Labour Advisory Council and the PRI Australia Network Advisory Committee. He holds an MBA International with Distinction from Griffith University and a Master of Financial Management from Gothenburg School of Business

Jonathan Kolieb (RMIT University)

Jonathan Kolieb

RMIT University

Dr Jonathan Kolieb is Senior Lecturer in Law at RMIT University, where he is the Peace and Conflict Theme Lead at RMIT’s Business and Human Rights Centre. Jonathan’s research and teaching interests focus on global governance issues, including projects on the legal protections of children in armed conflict and the human rights responsibilities of corporations in particular in conflict-affected areas.

Jonathan has served as legal consultant to the Special Representative of the United Nations’ Secretary-General for Children and Armed Conflict and regularly advises community-based organisations on international legal matters. He has held positions at the Embassy of Australia in Washington DC, and with NGOs focusing on human rights and international affairs. Jonathan’s work has been published in academic journals such as Australian Journal of Human Rights and American University International Law Review, and in mainstream outlets such as Foreign Policy and The Washington Post. Jonathan holds degrees from the University of Melbourne (PhD; B.A./LL.B.), Monash University (B.A.-Hons.) and the University of California-Berkeley (LL.M; M.A.). He is recipient of a Rotary World Peace Fellowship and been a Visiting Fellow at the Australian National and George Washington Universities.

In 2022, Jonathan received an Australian Red Cross Outstanding Service Award for his contributions in promoting awareness and respect for international humanitarian law, especially amongst the Australian corporate sector.

Fauve Kurnadi (Legal Adviser at Red Cross)

Fauve Kurnadi

Legal Adviser at Red Cross

Fauve Kurnadi joined Australian Red Cross in 2015. She currently holds the position of Legal Adviser in the International Humanitarian Law (IHL) Program. With a view to promoting understanding and respect for the laws of war across Australia, Fauve has primary responsibility for the Program’s engagement with corporate actors, academic circles and university students. Fauve has also worked as a researcher and practitioner in the fields of Aboriginal truth and reconciliation and immigration and refugee law. She has volunteered as a Humanitarian Observer in the Australian Red Cross Immigration Detention Monitoring Program.

In March 2022, Fauve was named one of Pro Bono Australia’s Impact 25 Award winners for her work in ensuring Australian businesses understand their responsibilities under IHL and play their part in creating better humanitarian outcomes for communities experiencing war.

Fauve holds a Bachelor of Laws and a Bachelor of Arts from the University of Queensland and a Master of Public and International Law from the University of Melbourne. Fauve was admitted as a Legal Practitioner to the Supreme Court of Queensland in 2013. She was recently named a nominee in Pro Bono Australia’s 2022 Impact 25 Awards for her work in ensuring corporates play their part in creating better humanitarian outcomes for communities experiencing war.