Angelique Corthals is a biomedical/forensic anthropologist who earned her PhD at the University of Oxford. Her work has focused on biomedical research in the US and abroad, including the study of the ecology of infectious diseases (Bilharzia, Malaria, TB) and auto-immune diseases (MS), as well as forensic anthropology in South America and the Middle East. She worked at the American Museum of Natural History in New York as curatorial associate of the molecular and microbial collection, the department of Life Sciences at the University of Manchester (UK) as lecturer, and is currently an assistant professor in the department of sciences at the City University of New York – John Jay College of Criminal Justice. She has studied human remains in all major museums and on both archaeological and criminal sites around the world. Dr. Corthals has been involved both off and on camera in the IMAX movie Mummies: Secrets of the Pharaohs, Discovery Channel’s Secrets of Egypt’s Lost Queen and most recently, National Geographic’s Explorer series Child Mummy Sacrifice. She is a consultant for the television series CSI and Bones. She is also a consultant in methods of forensic sciences and diagnostic technologies for many international institutions and organizations, among others, Doctors without Borders.