Hannes SchroederUniversity of Copenhagen

Based at the Natural History Museum of Denmark, Hannes is Assistant Professor at the Faculty of Science at the University of Copenhagen. His main research interests are archaeology and ancient DNA. He is the PI of the CitiGen project.

Sarah AbelUniversity of Iceland

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.

Matthew CollinsUniversity of Copenhagen

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.

Gísli PálssonUniversity of Iceland

Professor of Anthropology at the University of Iceland. Gísli‘s work reflects upon the biosocial dimensions of the production of genetic knowledge, and argues for the decompartmentalisation of the humanities and natural sciences in studies of human life.

Sarah Rees JonesUniversity of York

Professor of Medieval History and Director of the Centre for Medieval Studies, University of York. Sarah works on medieval urban history, in particular the history of citizenship and townplanning. She also focuses on developing improved access to historical archives.

Stefania Merlo PerringUniversity of York

Based at the Faculty of Arts and Humanities at the University of York, Stefania is a historian and archaeologist looking at everyday lives and material culture of medieval London’s immigrants and the impact of their trades on the city’s material culture.

Dan BradleyTrinity College Dublin

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.

Pierpaolo Maisano DelserTrinity College Dublin

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.