Edit Andras is a Visiting Professor at the Departmnet of History, and she is a senior member of the Art History, Centre for the Humanities of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences, Budapest http://joomla.arthist.mta.hu/index.php/en/.
Kate Coyer is Director of the Civil Society and Technology Project for the Center for Media, Data and Society in the School of Public Policy at CEU. Her research examines the complexities of media practice and policy; digital rights advocacy and the social uses of technologies; media development and communication for social change; the opportunities and challenges of emerging technologies as well as the resilience of ‘old’ mediums like radio.
Ian M. Cook is currently a research fellow within the project Sound Relations: Transgressions, Disruptions, Transformations. He is an anthropologist whose work spans urban studies, south Asian studies and sound studies; he is obsessed with thinking the world through rhythms and making academic podcasts (though not at the same time); he has conducted ethnographic fieldwork in Mangaluru (India) and Budapest (Hungary).
Ulrich Meurer has been visiting professor in Visual Theory and Practice since the academic year of 2017/18. His research focus is on media philosophy, film & visual cultures, political theory from early modernism to the present, discourses of pré-cinéma and media archeology.
Dora Merai is an art historian and archaeologist, Postdoctoral Fellow at the Department of Medieval Studies. She teaches and does research in the Cultural Heritage Studies Program.
Melanie Janet Sindelar is a social and cultural anthropologist with research interests in nationalism, contemporary art, global art markets, the Gulf and Indian Ocean countries. She has received her Ph.D. in socio-cultural anthropology from the University of Vienna with distinction and her MSc in Social Anthropology from the University of Oxford.
Hyaesin Yoon is an assistant professor at CEU's Department of Gender Studies. Her areas of interest include transnational biopolitics, postcolonial criticisms, critical animal studies/posthumanisms, feminist science and technology studies, medical humanities, as well as performance and literary theories. Her present focus is on how technological assemblages of humans and other animals mediate the power relations of sex/gender, race, disability, and species in a transnational context. She is currently working on her book project Prosthetic Memories, examining the ethics of embodied memory in an age of transnational mobility and biotechnology by examining the diasporic tongue (as both language and organ), animal cloning, and human stem cell research across the United States and South Korea.