My current work involves the development of numerical tools for the analysis of brain structural and diffusion magnetic resonance imaging data. In particular, these include improvements to tensor-based morphometry, surface and volume registration, segmentation and statistics for group comparisons. I also work on applying these methods to different types of brain imaging data including prematurity, healthy brain development, healthy twins, blindness, deafness, HIV/AIDS, autism and Alzheimer's disease. I am currently an assistant professor in Radiology at the University of Southern California and at Children's Hospital Los Angeles. I graduated with a Bsc in physics and mathematics from the University of Montreal and then obtained a masters in applied mathematics from Cambridge University, in general relativity. My PhD is in theoretical physics (Harvard University), and deals with quantum chaos in quantum billiards living on the plane and the pseudosphere. Afterward, I switched to neuroimaging and became a postdoctoral fellow at the Laboratory of Neuro Imaging, working with Dr Paul Thompson.