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01/27 
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Ninth ISABS Conference on Forensic and Anthropologic Genetics and Mayo Clinic Lectures in Individualized Medicine

Bol, Island of Brač, Republic of Croatia
June 22-26, 2015


Program Directors:

Manfred Kayser
(Erasmus University Medical Center Rotterdam, The Netherlands) - Forensic and Anthropologic Genetics
Tamás Ördög
(Mayo Clinic, USAA) - Individualized Medicine

Invited speakers of 9th ISABS Conference:

Inaugural Plenary Session
Henry Erlich (Children's Hospital Oakland Research Institute, Oakland, CA, USA): Thirty years of forensic DNA analysis,
Michi Hofreiter (University of Potsdam, Potsdam, Germany): Recent revolution of ancient DNA analysis
Anthony Atala (The Wake Forest Institute for Regenerative Medicine, Wake Forest University, Winston-Salem, NC, USA): Growing human organs

Nobel Lecture
Robert Huber (Nobel Prize in Chemistry 1988; Max-Planck-Institute, Martinsried, Germany)

Keynote evening lecture
Walther Parson (Institute of Legal Medicine, Innsbruck Medical University, Insbruck, Austria): Celebrity genetics: DNA identification of famed persons,
Turi King (University of Leicester, Leicester, United Kingdom): Identification of King Richard III of England [1452–1485] 

Genomics of Individualized Medicine
Tamás Ördög
(Rochester, MN, USA): Epigenomics in individualized medicine: Translating transcriptional regulation
Jorge Rakela
(Scottsdale, AZ, USA): Molecular signatures in management of hepatocellular carcinoma
Carl Yeoman
(Bozeman, MT, USA): Vaginal microbiome in health and disease
Nilufer Ertekin-Taner
(Jacksonville, FL, USA): Genetics of Alzheimer's disease: Closing the gap with omics
Keith Robertson
(Rochester, MN, USA): Defining and targeting epigenetic defects in hepatocellular cancer
John Kisiel
(Rochester, MN, FL): Aberrantly methylated DNA for early cancer detection: A journey beyond the colon by Next-Generation Sequencing


Anthropology Genetics Program:


Ancient human genome history
Matthias Meyer (Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Leipzig, Germany): Sequencing of archaic genomes,
Kay Pruefer (Max Planck Institute, Department for Evolutionary Genetics, Leipzig, Germany): Genetic admixture between archaic and modern humans,
Janet Kelso (Max Planck Institute, Department for Evolutionary Genetics, Leipzig, Germany): Functional implications
of admixture between modern and archaic humans,
Mattias Jakobsson (Uppsala University, Uppsala, Sweden): Paleolithic vs Neolithic genomes in Europe,
Mehdi Moini (Smithsonian Institution, Museum Conservation Institute, Suitland, MD, USA): Setting time lines for aging proteins

Modern human genome history
Chris Tyler-Smith (Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute, Hinxton, UK): Evolutionary aspects of the 1000 Genomes Project,
Mark Jobling (University of Leicester, Leicester, United Kingdom): Evolutionary insights from large-scale Y-chromosome sequencing,
Toomas Kivisild (University of Cambridge, Cambridge, United Kingdom): Evolutionary insights from whole mitochondrial genomes,
Yali Xue (Wellcome Trust Sanger Institute, Hinxton, UK): Human genomic signatures of selection and adaptation,
John Novembre (The University of Chicago, Chicago, USA): Human population substructure and evolutionary implications,

Human genetic history of the continents
Luis Quintana-Murci (Institut Pasteur, Paris, France): Genetic history of Africa,
Evelyne Heyer (National Museum of Natural History in Anthropology Genetics, Paris, France): Genetic history of Asia,
Theodor Schurr (University of Pennsylvania, School of Arts and Sciences, Philadelphia, USA): Genetic history of America,
Mark Stoneking (Max Planck Institute for Evolutionary Anthropology, Leipzig, Germany): Genetic history of Oceania,
Guido Barbujani (University of Ferrara, Ferrara, Italy): Genetic history of Europe,
Dragan Primorac (The Pennsilvania State University and University of New Haven, USA; University of Split and Univeristy of Osijek, Croatia): Genetic history of Croatia,

Forensic Genetics Program:

Next Generation Sequencing (NGS) in forensics
Bruce Budowle (University of North Texas, Health Science Center, Fort Worth, TX, USA):
NGS in forensic identification,
Jeremy Austin (The University of Adelaide, Adelaide, Australia): NGS in missing person identification,
Mitch Holland (The Pennsylvania State University, State College, USA): NGS in forensic mtDNA analysis,
Sree Kanthaswamy (University of California Davis, College of Biological Sciences, Davis, CA, USA): NGS in animal forensics,
Antti Sajantila (Department of Forensic Medicine, University of Helsinki, Helsinki, Finland): NGS in forensic medicine

DNA Investigative Intelligence
Manfred Kayser (Erasmus University Medical Center Rotterdam, The Netherlands): Forensic appearance prediction,
Chris Phillips (University of Santiago de Compostela, Institute of Legal Medicine, Santiago de Compostela, Spain): Forensic ancestry inference,
Marie Allen (University of Uppsala, Uppsala, Sweden): Forensic molecular human age estimation,
Jack Ballantyne (University of Central Florida, Orlando,FL, USA ): Forensic molecular cell type identification,
Richard Zehner (Johann Wolfgang Goethe-University, Institute for Forensic Medicine, Frankfurt, Germany):
Time since death determination with molecular entomology

Advancements In Forensic DNA Routine
Fred Bieber (Harvard Medical School and Brigham and Women's Hospital, Boston, Massachusetts, USA):
Familial DNA search in forensics,
Lutz Roewer (Charité University Hospital, Institute of Legal Medicien, Berlin, Germany): Improved forensic Y-chromosome analysis,
Roland Van Oorschot (Victoria University, Melbourne, Australia): Trace DNA analysis,
Timothy Palmbach ((University of New Haven, Connecticut, USA): The power of DNA analysis in the war on human trafficking,
Tom Parsons (International Commission on Missing Persons, Sarajevo, Bosnia and Herzegovina): Missing person
DNA identification,
Daniel Vanek (Forensic DNA Service, Prague, Czech Republic): An Improved Forensic Bone DNA Analysis

Click here for on-line abstract submission >>>

 
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