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People

  1. Principal Investigators
  2. Work Package Co-ordinators
  3. Network Members
  4. Advisory Board

Principal Investigators

Sarah Franklin
  • ReproSoc, Department of Sociology, University of Cambridge
Marcia Inhorn
  • Department of Anthropology, University of Yale

Work Package Co-ordinators

Katie Dow
  • ReproSoc, Department of Sociology, University of Cambridge
  • Work Package 4: In/Fertile Environments
Karen Jent
  • ReproSoc, Department of Sociology, University of Cambridge
  • Work Package 5: Translational In/Fertilities
Kathryn Medièn
  • ReproSoc, Department of Sociology, University of Cambridge
  • Work Package 3: Stratified In/Fertilities
Noémie Merleau-Ponty
  • ReproSoc, Department of Sociology, University of Cambridge
  • Work Package 5: Translational In/Fertilities
Marcin Smietana
  • ReproSoc, Department of Sociology, University of Cambridge
  • Work Package 2: LGBTQ+ In/Fertilities
Lucy van de Wiel
  • ReproSoc, Department of Sociology, University of Cambridge
  • Work Package 1: Extended In/Fertilities
Sigrid Vertommen
  • ReproSoc, Department of Sociology, University of Cambridge
  • Work Package 6: Political Economies of (In)Fertilities

Network Members

Aditya Bharadwaj
  • Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies
Daphna Birenbaum-Carmeli
  • Faculty of Social Welfare and Health Sciences, Department of Nursing, University of Haifa
Mwenza Blell
  • The School of Geography, Politics and Sociology, Newcastle University
Trudie Gerrits
  • Department of Anthropology, University of Amsterdam
Sandra González-Santos
  • Bioethics Faculty, Anahuac University
Zeynep Gurtin
  • Institute for Women’s Health, University College London
Yuliya Hilevych
  • Faculty of History, University of Cambridge
Tsipy Ivry
  • Department of Anthropology, University of Haifa
Venetia Kantsa
  • Department of Social Anthropology and History, University of the Aegean
Janelle Lamoreaux
  • School of Anthropology, University of Arizona
Sebastian Mohr
  • Gender Studies, Karlstad University
Michal Nahman
  • Department of Health and Social Sciences, University of the West of England, Bristol
Nitzan Peri-Rotem
  • Department of Sociology, Philosophy and Anthropology, University of Exeter
Robert Pralat
  • ReproSoc, Department of Sociology, University of Cambridge
Sharmila Rudrappa
  • Department of Sociology, University of Texas at Austin
Charis Thompson
  • Department of Sociology, London School of Economics and Political Science
Soraya Tremayne
  • Institute of Social and Cultural Anthropology, University of Oxford
Ayo Wahlberg
  • Department of Anthropology, University of Copenhagen
Andrea Whittaker
  • School of Social Sciences, Monash University

Advisory Board

Alison Bashford
  • University of New South Wales, Australia
Jacky Boivin
  • Cardiff University
Joyce Harper
  • Institute for Women’s Health, University College London
Jessica Hepburn
  • Author and Founder of Fertility Fest
Nick Hopwood
  • Department of History and Philosophy of Science, University of Cambridge
Martin Johnson
  • Department of Physiology, Development and Neuroscience, University of Cambridge
Guangxiu Lu
  • Institute of Reproductive & Stem Cell Engineering, Central South University; National Engineering & Research Center of Human Stem Cells, Changsha, Hunan, China
Willem Ombelet
  • The Walking Egg
Bob Simpson
  • Department of Anthropology, Durham University
Tomas Sobotka
  • Wittgenstein Centre
Marilyn Strathern
  • Department of Social Anthropology, University of Cambridge
Arne Sunde
  • Department of Clinical and Molecular Medicine, Norwegian University of Science and Technology
Simon Szreter
  • Faculty of History, University of Cambridge

Changing (In)Fertilities is a major new collaborative interdisciplinary research project funded by the Wellcome Trust and based in the Reproductive Sociology Research Group (ReproSoc) at the University of Cambridge, in collaboration with Prof. Marcia C. Inhorn of Yale University.

 

We know that IVF and ARTs do not just reproduce babies: they reproduce values, norms, identities and institutions.

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This project is funded by the Wellcome Trust