Publications are sorted by topic, with each section introduced with a short text highlighting key publications. Within topics, publications are organized with the most influential articles at the beginning (highlighted in blue) and then listed in reverse chronological order. Select press coverage is indicated following publications and a link to the pdf is provided for your private use. For a complete chronological listing of publications see: Google Scholar. *Indicates authors that contributed equally to the manuscript
Primate associated communities
I am interested in the diverse communities of organisms that associate with primates, the ecological and evolutionary processes shaping them, and their impact on health. This includes work on communities of bacteria and eukaryotic parasites in primate guts, viruses infecting these bacteria, and communities of flies that form long-term associations with social groups serving as disease vectors. I highlight a study of wild primate phages which showed that many phages co-diverged with their superhosts over millions of years. Neighboring social groups harbor compositionally and evolutionary distinct phageomes, structured by superhost social behavior. Surprisingly, captive primate phageome composition is intermediate to humans and their wild primate counterparts, with phage phylogenies revealing replacement of wild-associated phages by human-associated lineages. This plasticity makes the long-term associations of phages with their superhosts across ecosystems and continents all the more striking. In addition, I highlight a piece discussing how an understanding of primate-associated phage diversity can be used to improve medicine and public health. I also highlight a study that examined gut microbiome composition in sympatric primates, showing that despite sharing an environment and interspecific interactions, individuals harbored unique microbiomes influenced by host species, social group, and parentage. Chimpanzees harbor bacterial communities similar to their preferred colobine prey, exhibiting patterns of phylogenetic overdispersion consistent with exposure to a broad diversity of bacteria through hunting. Lastly, I highlight a study that showed flies track primate groups for weeks and carry infectious bacterial pathogens; these associations may expose social animals to pathogens and represent an understudied cost of sociality.
- Gogarten JF, (2022) Roles for non-human primate-associated phage diversity in improving medicine and public health. Evolution, Medicine, and Public Health. 123-129.
- Gogarten JF, Rühlemann M, Archie E, Tung J, Akoua-Koffi C, Bang C, Deschner T, Muyembe-Tamfun J-J, Robbins MM, Schubert G, Surbeck M, Wittig RM, Zuberbühler K, Baines JF, Franke A, Leendertz FH, Calvignac-Spencer S. (2021) Primate phageomes are structured by superhost phylogeny and environment. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 118: e2013535118.
- Gogarten JF, Düx A, Mubemba B, Pléh K, Hoffmann C, Mielke A, Müller-Tiburtius J, Sachse A, Wittig RM, Calvignac-Spencer S, Leendertz FH. (2019) Tropical rainforest flies carrying pathogens form stable associations with social non-human primates. Molecular Ecology. 28: 4242– 4258.
- Gogarten JF, Davies TJ, Benjamino J, Gogarten JP, Graf J, Mielke A, Mundry R, Nelson MC, Wittig RM, Leendertz FH*, Calvignac-Spencer S*. (2018) Factors influencing bacterial microbiome composition in a wild non-human primate community in Taï National Park, Côte d’Ivoire. The ISME Journal. 12: 2559-74.
- Gogarten JF, Jahan M, Calvignac-Spencer S*, Chapman CA*, Goldberg TL*, Leendertz FH*, Rothman JM*. (2022) The cost of living in larger primate groups includes higher fly densities. EcoHealth. DOI: 10.1007/s10393-022-01597-5.
- Calvignac-Spencer S*, Düx A*, Gogarten JF*, Leendertz FH*, Patrono LV*. (2021) A great ape perspective on the origins and evolution of human viruses. In: Advances in Virus Research. (eds. Kielian, M, Mettenleiter, TC & Roossinck, MJ). Academic Press, pp. 1-26.
- de Mesquita CPB, Nichols LM, Gebert M, Vanderburgh C, Bocksberger G, Lester JD, Kalan AK, Dieguez P, McCarthy MS, Agbor A, Varona PA, Ayimisin EA, Bessone M, Chancellor R, Cohen H, Coupland C, Deschner T, Egbe VE, Goedmakers A, Granjon A, Grueter CC, Head J, Hernandez-Aguilar RA, Jeffery KJ, Jones S, Kadam P, Kaiser M, Lapuente J, Larson B, Marrocoli S, Morgan D, Mugerwa B, Mulindahabi F, Neil E, Niyigaba P, Pacheco L, Piel AK, Robbins MM, Rundus A, Sanz C, Sciaky L, Sheil D, Sommer V, Stewart FA, Ton E, van Schijndel J, Vergnes V, Wessling EG, Wittig RM, Yuh YG, Yurkiw K, Zuberbühler K, Gogarten JF, Heintz-Buschart A, Muellner-Riehl AN, Boesch C, Kühl H, Fierer N, Dunn RR, Arandjelovic M. (2021) Structure of the chimpanzee gut microbiome across their range. mSystems. 6: e01269-20.
- Gogarten JF, Calvignac-Spencer S, Nunn CL, Ulrich M, Saiepour N, Nielsen HV, Deschner T, Fichtel C, Kappeler PM, Knauf S, Müller-Klein N, Ostner J, Robbins MM, Sangmaneedet S, Schülke O, Surbeck M, Wittig RM, Sliwa A, Strube C, Leendertz FH, Roos C, Noll A. (2020) Metabarcoding of eukaryotic parasite communities describes diverse parasite assemblages spanning the primate phylogeny. Molecular Ecology Resources. 20: 204-215.
- Gogarten JF, Schubert G, Leendertz FH, and Calvignac-Spencer S. (2019) The chimpanzees of the Taï Forest as models for hominine microorganism ecology and evolution. In: The Chimpanzees of Taï Forest. Boesch C & Wittig R eds., Cambridge University Press. p366-384.
- Chapman CA, Bowman DD, Ghai RR, Goldberg TL, Gogarten JF, Rothman JM, Twinomugisha D, and Walsh C. (2011) Protozoan parasites in group-living primates: Testing the biological island hypothesis. American Journal of Primatology. 74:510-517.
I am interested in what influences primate behavior and understanding the effects of climate and land cover changes on wild populations. I use both longitudinal studies building on several decades of research in Taï National Park, Côte d’Ivoire and Kibale National Park, Uganda, studies of variation across landscapes, and comparative studies between species. In Kibale, one important study in Biotropica showed that group sizes of red colobus monkeys increased dramatically over the last 15 years at a parkwide scale, showing that influential characteristic of a species’ behavior can change at a broad scale. In the International Journal of Primatology, I then showed that these changes can have cascading impacts on behavior and the genetic structure of these groups. I also use comparative approaches to test for broad patterns across environments and populations; for example, a study published in Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology showed that across primates, male reproductive skew is related to the number of competitors in a group, but that seasonality does not reliably predict synchrony or male reproductive skew.
- Gogarten JF*, Jacob AL*, Ghai RR, Rothman JM, Twinomugisha D, Wasserman MD, and Chapman CA. (2015) Group size dynamics over 15+ years in an African forest primate community. Biotropica. 47: 101-112.
- Gogarten JF, Bonnell TR, Brown LM, Campenni M, Wasserman MD, and Chapman CA. (2014) Increasing group size alters behaviour of a folivorous primate. International Journal of Primatology. 35: 590-608.
- Gogarten JF and Koenig A. (2013) Reproductive seasonality is a poor predictor of receptive synchrony and male reproductive skew among nonhuman primates. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology. 67: 123-134.
- Schülke O, Anzà S, Crockford C, De Moor D, Deschner T, Fichtel C, Gogarten JF, Kappeler PM, Manin V, Müller-Klein N, Prox L, Sadoughi B, Touitou S, Wittig RM, Ostner J. (2022) Quantifying within-group variation in sociality – covariation among metrics and patterns across primate groups and species. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology. 76: 50.
- Mielke A, Preis A, Samuni L, Gogarten JF, Lester J, Crockford C, Wittig RM. (2021) Consistency of social interactions in sooty mangabeys and chimpanzees. Frontiers Ecology and Evolution. 8: 603677.
- Mielke A, Samuni L, Preis A, Gogarten JF, Wittig RM*, Crockford C*. (2018) Flexible decision making in grooming partner choice in sooty mangabeys and chimpanzees. Royal Society Open Science. 5: 172143.
- Mielke A, Samuni L, Preis A, Gogarten JF, Crockford C*, Wittig, RM*. (2017) Bystanders intervene to impede grooming in Western chimpanzees and sooty mangabeys. Royal Society Open Science. 4: 171296.
- Chapman CA, Snaith TV, and Gogarten JF. (2014) How ecological conditions affect the abundance and social organization of folivorous monkeys. In: Primates and Cetaceans: Field Research and Conservation of Complex Mammalian Societies. Yamagiwa J & Karczmarski L eds., Springer Japan. p. 3-23.
- Chapman CA, Bonnell TR, Gogarten JF, Lambert JE, Omeja PA, Twinomugisha D, Wasserman MD, and Rothman JM. (2013) Are primates ecosystem engineers? International Journal of Primatology. 34: 1-14.
- Miyamoto MM, Allen JA, Gogarten JF, and Chapman CA. (2013) Microsatellite DNA demonstrates different levels of genetic structure in two, unequally sized, neighboring groups of red colobus monkeys. American Journal of Primatology. 75: 478-490.
- Bonnell TR, Chapman CA, Reyna-Hurtado R, Wasserman MD, Campenni M, Gogarten JF, Teichroeb J, and Sengupta R. (2013) Emergent group level navigation: An agent-based evaluation of movement patterns in a folivorous primate. PLoS ONE. 8, e78264.
- Gogarten JF and Grine FE. (2013) Seasonal mortality patterns in primates: Implications for the interpretation of microwear. Evolutionary Anthropology. 22: 9-19.
- Wasserman MD, Chapman CA, Milton K, Gogarten JF, Wittwer DJ, and Ziegler TE. (2012) Estrogenic plant food consumption predicts red colobus monkey (Procolobus rufomitratus) hormonal status and behavior. Hormones and behavior. 62: 553-562.
Biodiversity monitoring and conservation
I am interested in developing tools to monitor biodiversity to help inform conservation initiatives and inform our understanding of what limits primate population sizes. This includes traditional survey methods, but I have also championed fly-derived DNA as a tool to monitor biodiversity; indeed, a recent study in Environmental DNA showed that fly‐derived mammal DNA detected smaller‐bodied species than camera traps and that fly‐derived DNA is a cost‐ and time‐efficient tool that complements camera trapping in assessing mammalian biodiversity in terrestrial ecosystems at broad spatial and temporal scales. I also use nutritional studies across landscapes to understand how forest disturbances influence primate abundance, as well as comparative studies across populations to test ecological and evolutionary hypotheses; for example, a study published in Evolution examined seasonal mortality patterns to yield insights into the drivers of mortality and potential selection pressures acting on individuals in different environments. Results suggest that that mortality patterns across primates are influenced both by diet and degree of environmental seasonality, while the seasonal nature of mortality in many primate populations suggests that climate change may contribute to changing mortality patterns and selection.
- Gogarten JF*, Hoffmann C*, Arandjelovic M, Sachse A, Merkel K, Dieguez P, Boesch C, Agbor A, Angedakin S, Brazzola G, Corogenes K, Jones S, Langergraber KE, Lee K, Marrocoli S, Murai M, Sommer V, Zuberbuehler K, Kühl H, Leendertz FH, Calvignac-Spencer S. (2020) Fly-derived DNA and camera traps are complementary tools for assessing mammalian biodiversity. Environmental DNA. 2: 63-76.
- Gogarten JF, Brown LM, Chapman CA, Marina C, Doran-Sheehy D, Fedigan LM, Grine FE, Perry S, Pusey AE, Sterck EHM, Wich SA, Wright PC (2012). Seasonal mortality patterns in non-human primates: Implications for variation in selection pressures across environments. Evolution. 66:3252-3266.
- Sarkar D*, Bortolamiol S*, Gogarten JF, Hartter J, Hou R, Kagoro W, Omeja P, Tumwesigye C, Chapman CA. (2021) Exploring multiple dimensions of conservation success: Long-term wildlife trends, anti-poaching efforts, and revenue sharing in Kibale National Park, Uganda. Animal Conservation. doi:10.1111/acv.12765
- Chapman CA, Galán-Acedo C, Gogarten JF, Hou R, Lawes MJ, Omeja P, Sarkar D, Sugiyama A, Kalbitzer U. (2021) A 40-year evaluation of drivers of African rainforest change. Forest Ecosystems. 8:66.
- Hou R, Reyna-Hurtado R, Omeja P, Tumwesigye C, Sarkar D, Gogarten JF, Chapman CA. (2021) Long-term trends in a forest ungulate community: Park establishment increases numbers, but poaching is a constant threat. Zoological Research. 42: 1-5.
- Chapman CA, Bicca-Marques JC, Dunham AE, Fan P, Fashing PJ, Gogarten JF, Guo S, Huffman MA, Kalbitzer U, Li B, Ma C, Matsuda I, Omeja PA, Sarkar D, Sengupta R, Serio-Silva JC, Tsuji Y, Stenseth NC. (2020) Primates can be a rallying symbol to promote tropical forest restoration. Folia Primatologica. 91:669–687.
- Chapman CA, Bonnell TR, Schoof VAM, Gogarten JF, and Calmé S. (2015) Competing pressures on populations: long-term dynamics of food availability, food quality, disease, stress, and animal abundance. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences. 370: 20140112.
- Chapman CA, van Bavel B, Bleecker JC, Boodman C, Ghai R, Gogarten JF, Hartter J, Mechak LE, Omeja PA, Poonawala S, Zastavniouk C, and Goldberg T. (2015) Providing health care to improve community perceptions of protected areas. Oryx. 49: 636-642.
- Gogarten JF, Guzman M, Chapman CA, Jacob AL, Omeja PA, and Rothman JM. (2012) What is the predictive power of the colobine protein-to-fiber model and its conservation value? Tropical Conservation Science. 5:381-393.
- Chapman CA and Gogarten JF. (2012) Primate conservation: Is the cup half empty or half full? Nature Education Knowledge. 3:7.
Zoonotic pathogens represent a large proportion of emerging infectious diseases and pose a threat to global human health. Classic fishing expeditions targeting wildlife document high levels of microorganism diversity, but struggle to identify pathogens relevant to human health. My work draws on a natural experiment – non-human primates, our closest living relatives, are immunologically and physiologically similar to humans making them susceptible to many of the same pathogens. I use non-human primate populations as sentinels for infectious microorganisms that have the potential to become emerging diseases. My research suggest that disease also plays a critical role in regulating wildlife populations and in their long-term conservation. Over the last several years, I have contributed to the development of molecular methods that enable pathogen detection in a diversity of sample types; most notably, detection in bones, feces, and carrion flies in ways that facilitate the generation of genomic data. Using these tools, I demonstrated that non-human primates across Sub-Saharan Africa are infected with the bacterium Treponema pallidum subsp. pertenue that causes yaws disease in humans. Importantly, I have shown that rather than primate species specific lineages, the phylogeny of this pathogen is suggestive of frequent between-species transmission within environments. The finding that this pathogen is widespread in primate populations raises potential issues for the ongoing eradication campaign and highlights the need for research into whether zoonotic disease transmission occurs and the zoonotic potential of these pathogens.
- Mubemba B, Gogarten JF, Schuenemann V, Düx A, Lang A, Nowak K, Pleh K, Reiter E, Ulrich M, Agbor A, Brazzola G, Deschner T, Dieguez P, Granjon AC, Jones S, Junker J, Wessling E, Arandjelovic M, Kuehl H, Wittig RM, Leendertz FH*, Calvignac-Spencer S*. (2020) Geographically structured genomic diversity of non-human primate-infecting Treponema pallidum subsp. pertenue. Microbial Genomics. 6: 1:13.
- Knauf S*, Gogarten JF*, Schuenemann VJ*, De Nys HM*, Düx A, Strouhal M, Mikalová L, Bos KI, Armstrong R, Batamuzi EK, Chuma IS, Davoust B, Diatta G, Fyumagwa RD, Kazwala RR, Keyyu JD, Lejora IAV, Levasseur A, Liu H, Mayhew MA, Mediannikov O, Raoult D, Wittig RM, Roos C, Leendertz FH, Šmajs D, Nieselt K, Krause J*, Calvignac-Spencer S*. (2018) Nonhuman primates across sub-Saharan Africa are infected with the yaws bacterium Treponema pallidum subsp. pertenue. Emerging Microbes and Infections. 7: 157.
- Gogarten JF, Düx A, Schuenemann VJ, Nowak K, Boesch C, Wittig RM, Krause J, Calvignac-Spencer S, and Leendertz FH. (2016) Tools for opening new chapters in the book of Treponema pallidum evolutionary history. Clinical Microbiology and Infection. 22: 916-921.
- Mubemba B, Chanove E, Mätz-Rensing K, Gogarten JF, Düx A, Merkel K, Röthemeier C, Sachse A, Rase H, Humle T, Banville G, Tchoubar M, Calvignac-Spencer S, Colin C, Leendertz FH. (2020) Yaws disease caused by Treponema pallidum subspecies pertenue in wild chimpanzee, Guinea, 2019. Emerging Infectious Diseases. 26:1283.
- Zimmermann F, Köhler SM, Nowak K, Dupke S, Barduhn A, Düx, Lang A, De Nys HM, Gogarten JF, Grunow R, Couacy-Hymann E, Wittig RM, Klee SR, Leendertz FH. (2017) Low levels of antibody prevalence against Bacillus cereus biovar anthracis indicate high rate of lethal infections in wildlife. PLoS Neglected Tropical Diseases. 11: e0005960.
- Hoffmann C*, Zimmermann F*, Biek R, Kuehl H, Nowak K, Mundry R, Agbor A, Angedakin S, Arandjelovic M, Blankenburg A, Brazolla G, Corogenes K, Couacy-Hymann E, Deschner T, Dieguez P, Dierks K, Düx A, Dupke S, Eshuis H, Formenty P, Ginath Yuh Y, Goedmakers A, Gogarten JF, Granjon A, McGraw S, Grunow R, Hart J, Jones S, Junker J, Kiang J, Langergraber, Lapuente J, Lee K, Leendertz SAJ, Léguillon F, Leinert V, Löhrich T, Marrocoli S, Mätz-Rensing K, Meier A, Merkel K, Metzger S, Murai M, Niedorf S, De Nys JM, Sachse A, van Schijndel J, Thiesen U, Ton E, Wu D, Wieler LH, Boesch C, Klee SR, Wittig RM, Calvignac-Spencer S, Leendertz FH. (2017) Persistent anthrax as a major driver of wildlife mortality in a tropical rainforest. Nature. 548: 82-86.
Under this heading I summarized my work on a diversity of pathogenic viruses. I highlight work on retroviruses that provides insights into the prevalence, within- and cross-species transmission (including towards local human populations) and the importance of virus–host interactions in determining cross-species transmission risk. Of particular note is a publication on the possible origin of the Ebola epidemic in West Africa; importantly, we helped to broaden the focus of the hunt for reservoirs of ebolaviruses, to look beyond flying foxes and fruit bats, to other potentially important bat species. Subsequently, new ebolaviruses such as Bombali virus were discovered in insectivorous bats. I also highlight work discovering novel viruses using hybridization capture based tools, published in Viruses.
- Marí Saéz A*, Weiss S*, Nowak K*, Lapeyre V*, Zimmermann F, Düx A, Kühl HS, Kaba M, Regnaut S, Merkel K, Sachse A, Thiesen U, Villányi L, Boesch C, Dabrowski PW, Radonić A, Nitsche A, Leendertz SAJ, Petterson S, Becker S, Krähling V, Couacy-Hymann E, Akoua-Koffi C, Weber N, Schaade L, Fahr J, Borchert M, Gogarten JF*, Calvignac-Spencer S*, Leendertz FH. (2015) Zoonotic origin of the West African Ebola epidemic. EMBO Molecular Medicine. 7: 17-23.
- Gogarten JF, Ulrich M, Bhuva N, Garcia J, Jain K, Lee B, Löhrich T, Oleynik A, Couacy-Hymann E, Fuh Neba T, Mishra N, Briese T, Calvignac-Spencer S, Lipkin WI, Leendertz FH. (2019) A Novel Orthohepadnavirus Identified in a Dead Maxwell’s Duiker (Philantomba maxwellii) in Taï National Park, Côte d’Ivoire. Viruses. 11, 279.
- Gogarten JF*, Akoua-Koffi C*, Calvignac-Spencer S*, Leenƒdertz SAJ*, Weiss S*, Couacy-Hymann S, Koné I, Peeters M, Wittig RM, Boesch C, Hahn BH, and Leendertz FH. (2014) The ecology of primate retroviruses – an assessment of 12 years of retroviral studies in the Taï National Park area, Côte d’Ivoire. Virology. 460–461: 147–153.
- Patrono LV*, Vrancken B*, Budt M*, Düx A, Lequime S, Boral S, Gilbert MTP, Gogarten JF, Hoffmann L, Horst D, Merkel K, Morens D, Prepoint B, Schlotterbeck J, Schuenemann V, Suchard MA, Taubenberger JK, Tenkhoff L, Urban C, Widulin N, Winter E, Worobey M, Leendertz FH, Schnalke T, Wolff T, Lemey P, Calvignac-Spencer S. (2022) Archival influenza virus genomes from Europe reveal genomic and phenotypic variability during the 1918 pandemic. Nature Communications. 13: 2314.
- de Oliveira-Filho EF, Carneiro IO, Fischer C, Kuhne A, Postigo-Hidalgo I, Ribas JRL, Schumann P, Nowak K, Gogarten JF, de Lamballerie X, Dantas-Torres F, von Allmen N, Netto EM, Franke CR, Couacy-Hymann E, Leendertz FH, Drexler JF. Evidence against Zika virus transmission cycles involving pets and peri-domestic animals in Latin America and Africa. (2022) Journal of General Virology. 103:001709
- Calvignac-Spencer S*, Düx A*, Gogarten JF*, Patrono LV*. (2021) Molecular archeology of human viruses. Advances in Virus Research. 31-61.
- Gillespie T, Ahouka S, Banza C, Ancrenaz M, Berg R, Calvignac-Spencer S, Düx A, Gogarten JF, Patrono LV, Couacy-Hymann E, Deschner T, Robbins M, Wittig R, Fuh-Neba T, Herbinger I, Kalema-Zikusoka G, Kone I, Lonsdorf EV, Nzassi PM, Raphael J, Mjungu DC, Refisch J, Rwego IB, Surbeck M, Wich S Leendertz FH. (2020) COVID-19: protect great apes during human pandemics. Nature. 579: 497.
- Düx A*, Lequime S*, Patrono LV, Vrancken B, Boral S, Gogarten JF, Hilbig A, Horst D, Merkel K, Prepoint B, Santibanez S, Schlotterbeck J, Suchard MA, Ulrich M, Widulin N, Mankertz A, Leendertz FH, Harper K, Schnalke T, Lemey P*, Calvignac-Spencer S*. (2020) Measles virus and rinderpest virus divergence dated to the sixth century BCE. Science. 368:1367-70.
- Souza TML*,Vieira YR*, Delatorre E*, Barbosa-Lima G, Luiz RLF, Vizzoni A, Jain K, Miranda MD, Bhuva N, Gogarten JF, Ng J, Thakkar R, Calheiros AS, Monteiro APT, Bozza PT, Bozza FA, Tschoeke DA, Leomil L, de Mendonça MCL, Rodrigues CDdS, Torres MC, Filippis AMBd, Nogueira RMR, Thompson FL, Lemos C, Durovni B, Cerbino-Neto J, Morel CM, Lipkin WI*, Mishra N*. (2019) Emergence of the East-Central-South-African genotype of Chikungunya virus in Brazil and the city of Rio de Janeiro years before surveillance detection. Scientific Reports. 9: 2760.
- Gogarten JF, Calvignac-Spencer S, and Leendertz FH. (2017) Ebola virus disease. The International Encyclopedia of Primatology. A. Fuentes, Editor. Wiley & Blackwell Publishers. p. 323-325.
- Leendertz SAJ*, Gogarten JF*, Düx A, Calvignac-Spencer S, and Leendertz FH. Assessing the evidence supporting fruit bats as the primary reservoirs for Ebola viruses. (2015) Ecohealth. 13: 18-25.
- Chapman CA, Hemingway CA, Sarkar D, Gogarten JF, Stenseth NC. (2022) Altmetric scores in conservation science have gender and regional biases. Conservation and Society. DOI: 10.4103/cs.cs_27_21
- Luna JR, Twining-Ward C, Back JP, Bicca-Marques JC, Chavin M, Dubosch J, Fan P, Galan C, Gogarten JF, Gou S, Guzman-Caro D, Hou H, Kalbitzer U, Kaplan B, Lee S, Mekonnen A, Nautiyal H, Omeja P, Razafindratsima O, Sarabian C, Sarkar D, Serio-Silva JC, Chapman CA. (2022) Social media’s potential to promote conservation at the local level: A global tropical assessment with primates. Folia Primatologica. DOI: https://doi.org/10.1163/14219980-bja10001.
- Chapman CA, Bicca-Marques JC, Calvignac-Spencer S, Fan P, Fashing PJ, Gogarten JF, Guo S, Hemingway CA, Leendertz FH, Li B, Matsuda I, Hou R, Serio-Silva JC, Stenseth NC. (2019) Games academics play and their consequences: How authorship, h-index, and journal impact factors are shaping the future of academia. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences. 286: 20192047.
- Green AG, Swithers KS, Gogarten JF, and Gogarten JP. (2013) Reconstruction of ancestral 16S rRNA reveals mutation bias in the evolution of optimal growth temperature in the Thermotogae phylum. Molecular Biology and Evolution. 30: 2463-2474.
- Chapman CA, Lawes MJ, Gogarten JF, Hou R, Omeja P, Sugiyama A, Kalbitzer U. A 50-year fruiting phenology record reveals different responses among rainforest tree species to changing climate.
- Jahan M, Calvignac-Spencer S, Chapman CA, Kalbitzer U, Leendertz FH, Omeja PA, Sarkar D, Ulrich M, Gogarten JF. The movement of pathogen carrying flies at the human-wildlife interface.
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