can be found here.
I fast forwarded through a few of the talks. Some interesting tidbits:
1) John Novembre reports on the human autosomal mutation rate on the basis of a very large sample sequenced in a small number of regions; he is using an approach that simultaneously estimates effective size and mutation rate: he gets a median of 1.38x10^-8 per bp per gen. This tends to agree with previously published pedigree estimates, and seems to also be quite lower than a widely used value of 2.5x10^-8 that assumed an ancestral effective population size and an age for the human-chimp divergence. Adoption of the slower rates has implications: if people start using the lower rates that come out of sequencing, population splits will probably have to be redated.
2) Jay Shendure speaks about the future of sequencing; we are now at around $3,500; he expects costs to continue to decline, but we shouldn't be overly optmistic due to technology limits+market forces. I think that the latter may be significant: when a company can offer a better deal than any of its competitors, it has no incentive to drop prices further, even if its own costs are dropping; moreover, demand is going to surge as prices approach the magical $1,000 mark: I know I'll be very tempted to buy at that point myself.
3) Alexander Platt talks about inferring population history using haplotypes. Of interest: during the last 1,000 generations there are more coalescences between Beijing Chinese and Japanese rather than Beijing Chinese and southern Chinese; in more recent times, there are more coalescences between Chinese groups. This makes some sense, if we suppose that -as seems likely- Mongoloids spread north-to-south across China during prehistory; the Japanese are thus linked -in older times- with northern Chinese, both of which are mostly descended from the northern Mongoloids; in more recent times, especially after the emergence of a uniquely Chinese polity and culture, the Chinese tend to marry other Chinese, hence they share more recent common ancestors within the country itself.