Members: Please place your sketch in alphabetical order by last name
(Use the Heading 3, not boldface, setting for the line with your name on it.)

Marco Drewes

Postdoc at TUM in Munich. Research interests: particle physics and cosmology, in particular:
- conceptual aspects of non-equilibrium QFT
- application of non-equilibrium and thermal QFT to processes in the early universe (baryogenesis/leptogenesis, reheating, Dark Matter production)
- right handed / sterile neutrino phenomenology
- testable models of leptogenesis (low scale seesaw...)

Assistant professor at TUM, Munich. Research interests: Cosmology and Particle Physics, in particular non-equilibrium field theory (->formulation of transport equations) and its application to Baryo-/Leptogenesis, Quantum Fields in Curved Space-Times and applications to Cosmic Inflation.

Greg Huber

is a biophysicist and Deputy Director at the KITP.

is a postdoc at UMass Amherst. His research interest is broadly in low-energy probes of physics beyond the Standard Model. He is especially interested in electric dipole moments, from the atomic and nuclear calculations to CP violating sources in particle physics models. He is also interested in the physics of phase transitions in the universe.

is a postdoc at TRIUMF in Vancouver, BC. His research is broadly focused on particle physics and its application to cosmology. Specific interests include theoretical and phenomenological aspects of electroweak baryogenesis, phase transitions in the early universe, dark matter, physics beyond the Standard Model (supersymmetry in particular), and inflation.

Christopher Lee

is a Staff Scientist at Los Alamos National Lab. His research is in effective field theories of QCD (especially SCET) applied mainly to production of hadronic jets in high-energy collisions, and in nonequilibrium field theory applied to baryogenesis (CP violation and quantum transport) and the quantum kinetics of neutrinos in the early universe.

Jose Miguel No

is a postdoc at the University of Sussex, Brighton. His research focuses on physics beyond the Standard Model in connection to electroweak symmetry breaking, Higgs physics and electroweak cosmology: the electroweak phase transition, baryogenesis, gravitational wave production. He is currently investigating the connection between the electroweak phase transition and LHC physics. Other interests include aspects of neutrino mass generation and dark matter.

is a professor of Physics at UMass Amherst and Director of the Amherst Center for Fundamental Interactions. His research interests include baryogenesis, electroweak symmetry breaking/electroweak phase transition, dark matter, physics beyond the Standard Model, fundamental symmetries, quantum chromodynamics, and non-equilibrium field theory at finite temperature.

is a postdoc at the Perimeter Institute and McMaster University. His research interests include developing models and understanding phenomenological probes of baryogenesis, dark matter, and the possible connections between them. He is also interested more broadly in LHC search strategies for new physics at the electroweak scale.

is a postdoc at the University of Notre Dame. His research is focused on physics beyond the Standard Model, in particular Supersymmetry and Dark Matter. Most relevant to the research programme he has worked on aspects of Asymmetric Dark Matter. A current list of publications can be found here.

is an associate professor of Physics at Sam Houston State University, a primarily undergraduate institution located in Huntsville, Texas. His research interests include the phenomenological intersection of Grand Unification with No-Scale Supergravity and String model building, with a particular focus on collider signals, and he is the author of a package called AEACuS for the application of selection cuts in Monte Carlo studies. A current list of publications can be found here.

is a professor of Physics at Syracuse University. His research interests broadly include cosmology, string theory, and dark matter phenomenology. A current list of publications can be found here.

Members:Please place your sketch in alphabetical order by last name(Use the

, notHeading 3boldface, setting for the line with your name on it.)

Postdoc at TUM in Munich. Research interests: particle physics and cosmology, in particular:Marco Drewes- conceptual aspects of non-equilibrium QFT

- application of non-equilibrium and thermal QFT to processes in the early universe (baryogenesis/leptogenesis, reheating, Dark Matter production)

- right handed / sterile neutrino phenomenology

- testable models of leptogenesis (low scale seesaw...)

## Bjorn Garbrecht

Assistant professor at TUM, Munich. Research interests: Cosmology and Particle Physics, in particular non-equilibrium field theory (->formulation of transport equations) and its application to Baryo-/Leptogenesis, Quantum Fields in Curved Space-Times and applications to Cosmic Inflation.## Greg Huber

is a biophysicist and Deputy Director at the KITP.## Satoru Inoue

is a postdoc at UMass Amherst. His research interest is broadly in low-energy probes of physics beyond the Standard Model. He is especially interested in electric dipole moments, from the atomic and nuclear calculations to CP violating sources in particle physics models. He is also interested in the physics of phase transitions in the universe.## Jonathan Kozaczuk

is a postdoc at TRIUMF in Vancouver, BC. His research is broadly focused on particle physics and its application to cosmology. Specific interests include theoretical and phenomenological aspects of electroweak baryogenesis, phase transitions in the early universe, dark matter, physics beyond the Standard Model (supersymmetry in particular), and inflation.## Christopher Lee

is a Staff Scientist at Los Alamos National Lab. His research is in effective field theories of QCD (especially SCET) applied mainly to production of hadronic jets in high-energy collisions, and in nonequilibrium field theory applied to baryogenesis (CP violation and quantum transport) and the quantum kinetics of neutrinos in the early universe.

is a postdoc at the University of Sussex, Brighton. His research focuses on physics beyond the Standard Model in connection to electroweak symmetry breaking, Higgs physics and electroweak cosmology: the electroweak phase transition, baryogenesis, gravitational wave production. He is currently investigating the connection between the electroweak phase transition and LHC physics. Other interests include aspects of neutrino mass generation and dark matter.Jose Miguel No## Michael Ramsey-Musolf

is a professor of Physics at UMass Amherst and Director of the Amherst Center for Fundamental Interactions. His research interests include baryogenesis, electroweak symmetry breaking/electroweak phase transition, dark matter, physics beyond the Standard Model, fundamental symmetries, quantum chromodynamics, and non-equilibrium field theory at finite temperature.## Brian Shuve

is a postdoc at the Perimeter Institute and McMaster University. His research interests include developing models and understanding phenomenological probes of baryogenesis, dark matter, and the possible connections between them. He is also interested more broadly in LHC search strategies for new physics at the electroweak scale.## James Unwin

is a postdoc at the University of Notre Dame. His research is focused on physics beyond the Standard Model, in particular Supersymmetry and Dark Matter. Most relevant to the research programme he has worked on aspects of Asymmetric Dark Matter. A current list of publications can be found here.## Joel Walker

is an associate professor of Physics at Sam Houston State University, a primarily undergraduate institution located in Huntsville, Texas. His research interests include the phenomenological intersection of Grand Unification with No-Scale Supergravity and String model building, with a particular focus on collider signals, and he is the author of a package called AEACuS for the application of selection cuts in Monte Carlo studies. A current list of publications can be found here.## Scott Watson

is a professor of Physics at Syracuse University. His research interests broadly include cosmology, string theory, and dark matter phenomenology. A current list of publications can be found here.