PEOPLE

SENIOR RESEARCHERS

Margit Berner  Department for Anthropology, Natural History Museum, Vienna

Zsolt Bernert  |  Hungarian Natural History Museum, Budapest

Falko Daim  |  Institute for Medieval Research, Austrian Academy of Sciences

Corina Knipper  |  Curt Engelhorn Zentrum Archäometrie, Mannheim

Harald Meller  |  Landesamt für Denkmalpflege und Archäologie/ Landesmuseum für Vorgeschichte Sachsen-Anhalt, Halle/Saale

Lab of Archaeogenetics IA RCH HAS Ungarn

Balázs Mende  |  Laboratory of Archaeogenetics, Budapest

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Anna Szécsényi-Nagy Laboratory of Archaeogenetics, Eötvös Loránd Research Network, Budapest

I studied between 2002-2009 biology (genetics) and archaeology (with specialization in prehistory and migration period) at the ELTE University Budapest. I become and archaeogeneticist in Mainz (Germany) where at the Johannes Gutenberg University I worked on my PhD topic of  "Population history of the Neolithic Carpathian Basin" between 2010-2013, graduated in 2015.

Since 2014 I have been working as a research fellow in the Laboratory of Archaeogenetics of the Institute of Archaeology, Research Centre of the Humanities of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences that has been reorganized in 2019 under the Eötvös Loránd Research Network. 

As a head of the ancient DNA laboratory, my task is to help the project through coordinating collaborations, project planning, supervising biology students and laboratory work and helping the interdisciplinary evaluation of the results.

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Krishna Veeramah  |  Department of Ecology and Evolution, Stony Brook University, New York

Krishna Veeramah is a primate genomicist and population geneticist educated at University College London, and the head of the Veeramah Lab at Stony Brook University. He previously worked in John Novembre’s lab at UCLA and Michael Hammer’s lab at the University of Arizona. He was the co-PI with Patrick Geary of a National Science Foundation grant that was an integral part of the major Longobard-era study which appeared in Nature Communications (Amorim et al. 2018).