Based at the National History Museum of Denmark, Hannes is Assistant Professor at the University of Copenhagen. He is responsible for the general management and coordination of CitiGen’s work strands and budget.
Based at the Faculty of Social and Human Sciences at the University of Iceland, Sarah is looking at how current social and political applications of genetic research may be impacting notions of kinship and identity in European societies and beyond.
Niels Bohr Visiting Professor at the University of Copenhagen and Chair in the Department of Archaeology at the University of York. Matthew’s role is to explore opportunities to contribute bioarchaeological methods to historical studies.
Professor of Anthropology at the University of Iceland. Gísli’s longstanding experience of studying the social impacts of genetic information, as well as his advocacy for the decompartmentalisation of the humanities and natural sciences, brings a self-reflexive perspective to the network’s activities.
Professor in the Department of History and Dean of the Faculty of Arts and Humanities at the University of York. Mark focuses on the micro-level of migration, deploying historical data to track the movements of people and to understand their influence on host societies.
Based at the Faculty of Arts and Humanities at the University of York, Bart is working on the sociopolitical impact of low-level migratory flows on European societies during the late medieval period, and how they shaped concepts of nationhood and citizenship.
Professor of Population Genetics at Trinity College Dublin. Dan provides expertise in ancient and modern population genetics and experience in integrating archaeological evidence with genomic and genealogical datasets.
Based at the Smurfit Institute of Genetics in Trinity College Dublin, Pier is working on new ways of analysing genomic data to help reconstruct the demographic histories of European populations.