Morris Tidball-Binz (Chile/Argentina 1957) is a forensic doctor who joined the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) in 2004 and has since worked for the organization in numerous contexts, helping to develop its novel forensic capacity. Having begun his career with forensic and human rights organizations, he helped pioneer in his native South America the application of forensic science to human rights investigations, particularly the search for the disappeared. In Argentina he assisted the Grandmothers of Plaza de Mayo in their efforts to build the first-ever genetic data-bank to identify disappeared children and also co-founded in 1984 and directed the Argentine Team of Forensic Anthropology (EAAF). He later joined Amnesty International in London, UK, as a researcher in 1990 and then as head of its Americas Department before moving to Costa Rica in 1997 to direct a continental Program for the Prevention for Torture at the Inter-American Institute for Human Rights and then for Penal Reform International. In 2001 he joined the Geneva-based International Service for Human Rights, which he also directed until 2004. He helped create the ICRC’s Forensic Unit, of which he was the first Director until early 2017 and then headed the ICRC’s forensic operation in the Falklands/Malvinas islands. He is currently the Forensic Manager for the ICRC’s Missing Persons Project. He is also Visiting Professor of the Universities of Coimbra, Portugal and of Milan, Italy.