• Session A. Stratospheric ozone science

      Ulrike Langematz
      (Institute of Meteorology, Freie Universität Berlin, Germany)

      • Biography

      Ulrike Langematz is a professor and the Director of the Atmospheric Dynamics Working Group at the Institute of Meteorology at Freie Universität Berlin. She received her Ph.D. degree (1991) in Natural Science at Freie Universitat Berlin and had been Post Doctoral Fellow in Stratospheric Research Group, Institut fur Meteorologie, Freie Universitat Berlin. She is the Head of the working group "Radiation code intercomparison" and "Ozone sensitivity studies" of the WCRP/SPARC project GRIPS(GCM-Reality Intercomparison Project for SPARC) and is a member of several international research projects. She is interested in climate variability of the stratosphere and mesosphere and in the radiative, chemical and dynamical processes as well as their interactions using a chemistry-climate-model.

    • Session A. Stratospheric ozone science

      Neil Harris
      (Centre for Environment and Agricultural Informatics, Cranfield University, United Kingdom)

      • Biography

      Neil Harris is Professor of Atmospheric Informatics at Cranfield University. He obtained his B.S. degree in chemistry from Oxford University and Ph.D. degree (1989) in Chemistry at the University of California in Irvine. He joined the European Ozone Research Coordination Unit in Cambridge, where he was a NERC Advanced Research Fellow in the Dept of Chemistry until March 2016. He was awarded the NERC 50th anniversary International and the Overall Impact Awards for our role in successful development of the Montreal Protocol on Substances that Deplete the Ozone Layer. He was a Chapter Lead Author on the 1994 and 2014 WMO/UNEP ozone assessments and is a co-editor of Atmospheric Chemistry and Physics. He is co-chair of the Stratosphere-troposphere Processes and their Role in Climate of the World Climate Research Programme and has been involved in many international assessments of ozone depletion and climate change. His research interests include measurements of atmospheric halocarbons, the Tropical Tropopause Layer and emissions of trace gases as well as analyses of ozone trends.

    • Session B. Ozone-depleting substances, sources, sinks, and budgets

      Sunyoung Park
      (Kyungpook National University, Republic of Korea)

      • Biography

      Sunyoung Park is professor of department of oceanography at Kyungpook National University. She obtained B.S. degree (1995) and M.S. degree (1997) from Seoul National University and Ph.D. degree (2005) in University of California, Berkeley. Her research interests are the biogeochemical cycles of the major greenhouse gases (GHGs), focusing on sources, sinks, and source/sink distributions of these gases, and the chemistry related to their formation and destruction. Her recent research topics also emphasize man-made halogenated compounds (CFCs, HCFCs, HFCs, and PFCs) - stratospheric ozone-depleting substances and/or GHGs by suggesting a significant increase in the emissions of most halocarbons in East Asia.

    • Session C. Tropospheric ozone science

      Yuanhang Zhang
      (Peking University, China)

      • Biography

      Yuanhang Zhang is professor of Peking University at China. He graduated from Peking University with B.S. degree (1982) and M.S. degree (1985) in Technical Physics. He received the Ph.D. degree (1990) from Center for Environmental Sciences, Peking University and had been Post Doctoral Fellow in Environmental Department, the Netherlands Energy Research Foundation for two years (1993-1995). He was Associate Professor, Director of the Division of Atmospheric Chemistry, Center for Environmental Sciences, Peking University (1995-1996) and Professor, Director (1996-2002). In addition, He was Committee member of Science and Technology, Ministry of Environment Protection, China, Vice-Chairman, Chinese Society of Environmental Sciences (2006) and Vice Chair, UNEP ABC-Asia Science Team (2009). His research interests include atmospheric chemistry, urban and regional air quality, air pollution and climate change.

    • Session D. Ozone, Climate, and Meteorology

      Amanda Maycock
      (Institute for Atmospheric and Climate Science (ICAS), University of Leeds, United Kingdom)

      • Biography

      Amanda Maycock is Associate Professor in Climate Dynamics of Institute for Atmospheric and Climate Science (ICAS), University of Leeds. She graduated from University of Manchester, with B.S. degree (2006). She received the M.S. degree (2008) and Ph.D. (2011) degree from Atmosphere, Oceans and Climate, University of Reading. She had been Post Doctoral Fellow in National Centre for Atmospheric Science, University of Cambridge. Her research interests include climate science, climate change, climate modelling, midlatitude dynamics, tropical widening, Stratosphere-troposphere interactions, and ozone layer.

    • Session E. Ozone monitoring and measurement techniques

      Natalia Kramarova
      (NASA, Goddard Space Flight Center, Greenbelt, Maryland, USA)

      • Biography

      Natalia Kramarova is a research scientist at the Atmospheric Chemistry and Dynamics Lab in NASA Goddard Space Flight Center (GSFC). She received her M.S. degree (2000) in physics and later a Ph.D. degree (2007) in Physics and Mathematics from Moscow State University, Russia. She worked on developing a radiative transfer algorithm and studying long-term ozone variability. In 2010-2017 Dr. Kramarova worked for Science Systems and Applications Inc. at NASA GSFC, characterizing ozone profile retrievals from NASA’s UV sensors (SBUV, OMPS). In January 2018 she joined NASA GSFC. Dr. Kramarova is a member of the OMPS (Ozone Mapping and Profiler Suite) Science Team. She is working on improvements for the ozone profile retrieval algorithm and on characterization of the retrieval errors.

    • Session F. Environmental and human health effects of atmospheric ozone and UV

      Marco Matuzzi
      (Head of Office, Asia-Pacific Centre for Environment and Health
      World Health Organization, Regional Office for the Western Pacific (WHO – WPRO) Seoul, Republic of Korea)

      • Biography

      Marco Martuzzi is the Head of the Asia-Pacific Centre for Environment and Health of the World Health Organization Regional Office for the Western Pacific. He obtained a Ph.D. degree (1996) in community medicine from the University of London. He is an epidemiologist with experience in environmental and occupational studies. He previously worked at the Italian Institute of Health, the London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, the Imperial College School of Medicine (UK), the WHO International Agency for Research on Cancer (France), and at the WHO European Centre for Environment and Health, in Bonn, Germany. His current work is concerned with the impacts of environmental risk factors and determinants on health and health equity, with a view to addressing the pressing challenges of the Anthropocene, such as climate and ecosystems breakdown.