Meet The Rest of the Team

We are climate activists who care about the future of our planet and evidence-based solutions

Samantha Russell

Samantha Russell is social media content creator for Emergency Reactor. She is a graduate of the University of Cincinnati where she received three undergraduate degrees: in Marketing, Business, and Sociology. Sam also has a Masters in acting from The Royal Central School of Speech and Drama. She is a professional actor and has been in several films. She is also the Co-founder of Last Looks Beauty, an organisation that addresses the need to hire hair stylists that are skilled in correct hair care practices for Black/Ethnic talent on film and television production sets. Last Looks is multinational, operating in the United Kingdom, South Africa, and the United States.

Robert Stone

Robert Stone is an Academy Award-nominated and three-time Emmy-nominated documentary filmmaker and recent recipient of the prestigious Columbia duPont Award, considered the Pulitzer Prize of broadcast journalism. In 2013, Robert made the award-winning film Pandora’s Promise, an audience favourite at Sundance Festival which told the personal stories of environmentalists who have undergone a radical conversion from being fiercely anti- to strongly pro-nuclear energy. His other award-winning film work includes Chasing The Moon (2019), Earth Days (2009), and Oswald’s Ghost (2007). Robert lives in the Hudson Valley of New York with his wife Shelby Stone, a film and television producer, and his two sons.

Daniel Aegerter

Daniel Aegerter is a serial tech entrepreneur, investor and philanthropist. Growing up as the son of two nuclear physicists, Daniel learned about nuclear technology and its crucial role in mitigating climate change at a young age. In the 1990s, Daniel founded Tradex Technologies before going on to become a founder and CEO of Armada Investment Group. Inspired by his parents, today Daniel’s philanthropic work focuses on solving climate change and aiming for energy abundance. Daniel has kindly covered Emergency Reactor’s small start-up costs.

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