Frédéric Keck is a senior CNRS researcher at the Laboratory for social anthropology.
Following a PhD on the history of social anthropology, Frédéric has conducted investigations on avian influenza in Hong Kong and south China, since 2005.
Arnaud Morvan is a post-doctoral researcher at the Laboratory for social anthropology social (CNRS) and the University of Melbourne. He studies multi-species assemblages of humans, animals and virus. He has conducted investigations in Hendra virus and bats in Australia since 2015.
Sandrine Ruhlmann is a social anthropologist working at the Musée national d'histoire naturelle (CNRS) in Paris, specialising in the techniques of material culture, food practices and the surveillance of zoonotic and non-zoonotic animal diseases, and health care practices surrounding animal control and human populations in Mongolia.
Nicolas Lainé is researcher at the Institut de Recherche pour le Développement (IRD/UMR Paloc). His has conducted research in India, Laos and Thailand on human-animal relations with a special focus on elephants, the links between health and biocultural diversity, and the decolonization of science.
Miwon Seo is a post-doctoral researcher at the Laboratory for social anthropology. After a PhD on women’s mobilization around breast cancer in South Korea, she has studied the control of dog markets in South Korea.
Nan Nan is a professor and translator of Chinese in Paris. She conducts investigations on the construction of freshness in wetmarkets in central China.
Tang Yun is a professor of anthropology at the Southwest Minzu University in Chengdu (China). She has conducted research on politics of memory and heritage after the Sichuan earthquake in 2008.
Christos Lynteris is assistant professor in anthropology at the University of St Andrews. He is the PI of the project The Global War Against the Rat and the Epistemic Emergence of Zoonosis.
Tamara Giles-Vernick is a senior researcher in anthropology at the Pasteur Institute and the leader of the unit "Anthropology and ecology of disease emergence".
Hannah Brown is assistant professor in anthropology at the University of Durham. She has gathered a network on the anthropology of zoonoses at the EASA.