Dissertation Fellowships
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Past Dissertation Fellowships

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2006-2013
2001-2005 | 1996-2000

ANA ANTIC (History, Columbia University). Psychiatry in flames of war: Development of "social racism" and psychiatric culture in Yugoslavia. 2011.

ANA MARIA ARJONA (Political Science, Yale University). Insurgent state building. 2007.

SEPIDEH BAJRACHARYA (Social Anthropology, Harvard University). A country of hearsay and rumor: Vigilantism, rumor, and the moral sanction to rule urban Nepali neighborhoods. 2007.

WAITMAN BEORN (History, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill). Descent into darkness: Wehrmacht complicity in the Holocaust in Belarus, 1941. 2010.

MARK T. BERG (Criminology, University of Missouri, St. Louis). Understanding the persistence of the victim-offender overlap: Modeling causal mechanisms across place and time. 2008.

REZARTA BILALI (Psychology, University of Massachusetts at Amherst). The effect of group identity on memories of past conflict. 2008.

CHRISTOPHER BLATTMAN (Economics, University of California, Berkeley). The impact of war on young ex-combatants and the determinants of reintegration success: A study of children and youth in Northern Uganda. 2006.

DANIEL BLOCQ (Sociology, University of Wisconsin-Madison). Formation of armed self-defense groups. 2012.

ERIN CASEY (Social Work, University of Washington). Predicting sexual assault perpetration among adolescent boys: The role of individual and social network factors. 2006.

JONATHAN D. CAVERLEY (Political Science, University of Chicago). A rational theory of democratic militarism. 2007.

SABINA CEHAJIC (Psychology, University of Sussex). Dealing with the past of intergroup violence: Psychological reactions to collective wrongdoings. 2007.

SAYAKA CHATANI (History, Columbia University). Nation-empire: Youth mobilization in Japan’s colonized peripheries, 1895-1950. 2013.

SREEPARNA CHATTOPADHYAY (Anthropology, Brown University). Private pain: Examining domestic violence in a slum in Mumbai. 2006.

CYD CIPOLLA (Women’s, Gender, and Sexuality Studies, Emory University). “After these horrendous crimes, that creature forfeits his rights”: The violent sex offender as an exceptional criminal. 2012.

NICK COPELAND (Anthropology, University of Texas at Austin). Bitter earth: Violence, development and the disfiguration of Mayan political resurgence in post-revolutionary Guatemala. 2006.

STEPHANIE COUSINEAU (History, University of Calgary). Ruthless war: A comparative analysis of German and American unrestricted submarine warfare campaigns of World War II. 2006.

ROBERT DALE (History, Queen Mary, University of London). Life after war: The demobilization and postwar adjustment of Red Army veterans in Leningrad region, 1944-1950. 2009.

MAGGIE DWYER (Social and Political Science, University of Edinburgh). Anticipating the revolt: Trends in military mutinies in West and Central Africa since independence. 2013.

DEREK L. ELLIOTT (History, University of Cambridge). Torture and revenue extraction in company-administered Madras, c. 1833-1857. 2013.

HUSSEIN ANWAR FANCY (History, Princeton University). Boundary-crossing, boundary-making: Muslim and Christian mercenaries in the Western Mediterranean (1213-1327). 2006.

WILLIAM FELDMAN (Politics and International Relations, Oxford University). War and privatization. 2010.

ANTHONY FONTES (Geography, University of California, Berkeley). What violence makes: Transnational gangs in postwar Guatemala. 2013.

KARIN FRIEDERIC (Anthropology, University of Arizona). Frontiers of violence: Women's rights, intimate partner violence, and the state in Ecuador. 2009.

MARK ANTHONY GERAGHTY (Anthropology, University of Chicago). Genocide ideology, nation-building, counter-revolution: Specters of the Rwandan state and nation. 2011.

FRANCESCA GRANDI (Political Science, Yale University). Troubled peace: Explaining political violence in post-conflict environments. 2013.

MALLORIE HATCH (Human Evolution and Social Change, Arizona State University). The social cost of war: Investigating the relationship between intergroup and intragroup violence during the Mississippian period of the Central Illinois Valley. 2013.

ANNA HEDLUND (Social Anthropology, Lund University). “Priest in the morning, killer by night”: An ethnography of war among rebel groups in the Eastern Congo. 2012.

FROYLAN ENCISO HIGUERA (History, SUNY: Stony Brook). Made in Sinaloa: From the regional to the global history of the Mexican war on drugs, 1909-1985. 2013.

TRENTON JONES (History, Johns Hopkins University). Deprived of their liberty: Prisoners of war and the making of Revolutionary American Military Culture, 1775-1783. 2012.

PABLO KALMANOVITZ (Political Science, Columbia University). After the war: Reestablishing rights and institutions. 2009.

ERIN KINNALLY (Psychology, University of California, Davis). Genetic and developmental risk factors for impulsivity and aggression in Rhesus macaques. 2006.

JEFFREY LANE (Sociology, Princeton University). The digital street: Adolescent violence, technology, and urban community. 2012.

MIGUEL LA SERNA (History, University of California, San Diego). The corner of the living: Local power relations and indigenous perceptions in Ayacucho, Peru, 1940-1985. 2007.

CHARLES LAURIE (Sociology, University of Oxford). Political violence in Zimbabwe's land seizure era. 2008.

ADRIA LAWRENCE (Political Science, University of Chicago). Against empire: Nationalist mobilization in the decolonization era. 2006.

JAMES LENAGHAN (History, Ohio State University). "Their religion is rebellion, their faith is faction": State religion and the etiology of insurgent violence in Ireland and Poland-Lithuania, 1569-1649. 2010.

BENJAMIN LESSING (Political Science, University of California, Berkeley). The logic of armed violence in drug wars. 2010.

JANET LEWIS (Government, Harvard University). Ending rebellion early: The initial stages of insurgency and counterinsurgency. 2011.

EVANGELOS LIARAS (Political Science, Massachusetts Institute of Technology). The failed promise of electoral engineering in Northern Ireland, Turkey, Sri Lanka, and Ghana. 2008.

SARAH MATHEW (Anthropology, University of California, Los Angeles). A causal understanding of warfare, based on the origins of human cooperation: Case study of cattle-raiding among Turkana pastoralists in Kenya. 2010.

JARED MCBRIDE (History, University of California, Los Angeles). A sea of blood and tears: Ethnicity, identity and survival in Nazi-occupied Volhynia, Ukraine 1941-44. 2013.

BRIAN MCQUINN (Anthropology, Oxford University). Inside a revolution: The cognitive foundations of armed struggle in Libya. 2013.

LENA MEARI (Anthropology, University of California, Davis). Sumud: A philosophy of confronting interrogation. 2011.

MARY ASHBURN MILLER (History, Johns Hopkins University). Nature's fury: Violence and natural metaphor in the rhetoric of the French Revolution. 2008.

EDUARDO MONCADA (Political Science, Brown University). The business and conflict of criminality. 2010.

ANDRES MOYA (Economics, University of California, Davis). The impact of violence on risk attitudes and subjective expectations, and the creation of chronic poverty among the internally displaced population in Colombia. 2011.

BARTON A. MYERS (History, University of Georgia). Controlling chaos: Unionists, military policy, and irregular warfare in confederate North Carolina. 2008.

CHRISTINE NUTTER (Comparative Human Development, University of Chicago). Between local ethics and state aspirations: Child corporal discipline in rural Morocco. 2010.

JAVIER OSORIO (Political Science, University of Notre Dame). Hobbes on drugs: Understanding drug violence in Mexico. 2012.

HISYAR OZSOY (Anthropology, University of Texas at Austin). From conflict to compromise: Multiculturalism and the renegotiation of Kurdish political identities in Turkey. 2008.

SILVIA PASQUETTI (Sociology, University of California, Berkeley). Organized refugees and fragmented citizens: A comparative ethnography of group formation and violence across the green line. 2010.

TOM PESSAH (Sociology, University of California, Berkeley). Backgrounding: The meaning of cleansing in Israel/Palestine, 1948. 2012.

EMILY PUTNAM-HORNSTEIN (Social Welfare, University of California, Berkeley). Do "accidents" happen? An examination of injury mortality among maltreated children. 2010.

PAOLA CASTANO RODRIGUEZ (Sociology, University of Chicago). The time of the victims: Understandings of violence and institutional practices in the National Commission of Reparation and Reconciliation in Colombia. 2011.

ALEXANDRA SCACCO (Political Science, Columbia University). Who riots and why? Explaining individual participation in ethnic violence in Nigeria. 2008.

JONAH SCHULHOFER-WOHL (Political Science, Yale University). Dynamics of civil wars: The causes and consequences of subsidies to armed groups. 2010.

RAZ SEGAL (Holocaust and Genocide Studies, Clark University). The disintegration of a borderland society: Genocide and mass violence in Subcarpathian Rus’. 2012.

OZGE SERIN (Anthropology, Columbia University). Sovereignty and sacrificial violence: The death fast movement in Turkey 2000-2007. 2009.

CRISTINA SORIANO (History, New York University). Rumors of revolution: The influence of Caribbean turmoil in Venezuelan political culture (1790-1810). 2007.

PAUL STANILAND (Political Science, Massachusetts Institute of Technology). Explaining cohesion, fragmentation, and control in insurgent and paramilitary groups. 2009.

JOSHUA M. STEIN (History, University of California, Los Angeles). The right to violence: Assault prosecution in New York, 1780-1840. 2008.

ERIC C. STEINHART (History, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill). Ethnic Germans and the Holocaust: Nazifying the Black Sea Germans, 1941-1944. 2009.

HENNING TAMM (Politics and International Relations, University of Oxford). The dynamics of transnational alliances in Africa, 1990-2010. 2012.

GENE TEMPEST (History, Yale University). The long face of war: Horses in the French and British armies on the Western Front. 2012.

M. BENJAMIN THORNE (History, Indiana University, Bloomington). The anxiety of proximity: The "gypsy question" in Romanian society, 1934-1944 and beyond. 2011.

YEKTAN TURKYILMAZ (Cultural Anthropology, Duke University). Claiming victimhood, creating nations: The ethno-nationalist conflict in Eastern Anatolia. 2008.

JEFFREY T. WARD (Criminology, University of Florida). An assessment of deterrent and labeling effects for violent offending subpopulations: A contemporary methodological approach. 2009.

JOSHUA M. WHITE (History, University of Michigan). Catch and release: Piracy, slavery and law in the early modern Ottoman Mediterranean. 2011. (Declined)

CHRISTOPHER WILDEMAN (Sociology, Princeton University). Parental imprisonment, the prison boom, and the intergenerational transmission of stigma and disadvantage. 2007.

STACEY PHILBRICK YADAV (Political Science, University of Pennsylvania). Islamist political parties and the remaking of democracy: Hizb Allah and al-Islah in comparative perspective. 2006.

SARAH ZUKERMAN (Political Science, Massachusetts Institute of Technology). Guns, politics, or bankruptcy: Disentangling the determinants of armed organizations' post-war trajectories. 2009.

 

 

2001-2005

BRETT S. ABRAHAMS (Molecular Medicine and Therapeutics, University of British Columbia). Mouse strains transgenic for human nuclear receptor 2E1: New tools for understanding the biology of aggression. 2003.

ASAD ALI AHMED (Anthropology, University of Chicago). Adjudicating the nation, disciplining Islam: Blasphemy trials and Islamic nationalism in contemporary Pakistan. 2002.

LORI A. ALLEN (Anthropology, University of Chicago). Suffering through nationalist uprising: Violence, victimization, and human rights in Palestinian politics. 2004.

DIANA ALLEN (Anthropology, Harvard University). The politics of Witness: Violence, memory and uncertain states of belonging among Palestinian refugees in Lebanon. 2005.

LEO JAMES BLANKEN (Political Science, University of California, Davis). Conquest or commerce: Domestic institutions and the use of force in the international system. 2005.

VASILE B. CERNAT (Psychology, Babes-Bolyai University). Ethnic stereotypes and attitudes: The role of social knowledge. 2003.

RUCHI CHATURVEDI (Anthropology, Columbia University). The political and its violence: Party workers, democracy and law in South India. 2004.

JANGAM CHINNAIAH (History, University of London). Contesting Hinduism: Emergence of dalit paradigms in Telugu country, 1900-1950. 2004.

THOMAS H. CHIVENS (Anthropology, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill). Democracy on the beat: Policing of domestic violence in Poland. 2002.

RACHEL HOPE CLEVES (History, University of California, Berkeley). The problem of violence in the early American republic. 2004.

MEGAN LEE COMFORT (Sociology, London School of Economics and Political Science). Home sweep: The social and cultural consequences of mass incarceration for women with imprisoned partners. 2002.

JAMES PATRICK DAUGHTON (History, University of California, Berkeley). The civilizing mission: Missionaries, colonialists, and French identity, 1885-1914. 2001.

ALEXANDER B. DOWNES (Political Science, University of Chicago). Targeting civilians in war. 2003.

MARK DOYLE (History, Boston College). Fighting like the Devil for the sake of God: Protestants, Catholics, and the origins of violence in Belfast, 1850-70. 2005.

THEODORA DRAGOSTINOVA (History, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign). Between two motherlands: Struggle for nationhood among the Greeks in Bulgaria, 1906-1949. 2004.

IOANNIS D. EVRIGENIS (Government, Harvard University). "Carthage Must Be Saved": Fear of enemies and collective action. 2004.

PEGGY FROERER (Anthropology, London School of Economics and Political Science). Ethnic conflict and emergent Hindu nationalism: Christian/Hindu Adivasi relations in Chhattisgarh, Central India. 2001.

SUZANNE E. FRY (Politics, New York University). When states kill their own: The legitimating rhetoric and institutional remedies of authority crisis. 2003.

ANDREW GILBERT (Anthropology, University of Chicago). State-making, state-breaking: Refugee return and the political geography of Bosnia-Herzegovina. 2005.

MELISSA GONZALEZ-BRENES (Economics, University of California, Berkeley). Determinants of domestic violence: Quantitative evidence from rural Tanzania. 2004.

JONATHAN GUMZ (History, University of Chicago). Streams of violence in the "Land of Milk and Honey": The Habsburg occupation of Serbia, 1913-1918. 2003.

ERIC JAMES HAANSTAD (Anthropology, University of Wisconsin, Madison). Constructing state order: An ethnography of the Thai police. 2005.

SHAN HU (Biology, Lehigh University). Estrogen, serotonin, and aggression: The missing molecular link. 2001.

JENNY ISAACS (Psychology, Saint John's University). In-school weapon carrying: Associations with aggression, environmental threat, and social cognitions. 2002.

CURTIS JACKSON-JACOBS (Sociology, University of California, Los Angeles). Tough crowd: An ethnographic study of physical fighting. 2005.

KELLY LYNNE JARVIS (Psychology and Social Behavior, University of California, Irvine). Maternal parenting and child adjustment in the context of domestic violence. 2004.

MATTHEW E. KEITH (History, The Ohio State University). The logistics of power: Tokugawa response to the Shimabara Rebellion and power project in seventeenth-century Japan. 2001.

RON LEVI (Law, University of Toronto). The constitution of community in policing the everyday: Legal implications of an emerging criminal justice paradigm. 2001.

CHRISTOPHER LYONS (Sociology, University of Washington). Social (dis)organization and racially motivated crime in Chicago. 2005.

JENNIFER MACDONALD (Political Science, Massachusetts Institute of Technology). Family crime on trial in rural France, 1815-1914: The case of Cote-d'Or. 2002.

ROCHONA MAJUMDAR (South Asia Languages and Civilizations and History, University of Chicago). Dowry deaths, marital violence and the politics of marriage in Bengal: 1914-1961. 2001.

B. GREGORY MARFLEET (Political Science, Arizona State University). Taking risks for war and peace: Groups, leaders, and crisis behavior. 2001.

MICHAEL MCGOVERN (Culture, History, Theory, Emory University). Narratives of betrayal: The creation of a productive other and a flirtation with genocide in Southeastern Guinea, West Africa. 2003.

DANIEL MONTERESCU (Anthropology, University of Chicago). The limits of peaceful co-existence: Jewish-Arab relations, urban space and the state in Palestinian-Israeli mixed towns, 1948-2003. 2003.

MICHAEL NEST (Politics, New York University). Restraining the state: The role of social groups in limiting state violence and dominance in the Democratic Republic of Congo. 2001.

THOMAS PEGELOW (History, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill). Between control, reunification and discursive congestion: The politico-cultural conflicts over Germanness and Jewishness in Germany, 1928-1948. 2003.

BRIAN J. PETERSON (History, Yale University). Transforming the village: Migration, colonialism and Islam in French Southern Mali, 1880-1960. 2004.

JAMES PILE (Anthropology, Princeton University). Contemporary warfare in the New Guinea Highlands. 2005.

DIANE PURVIN (Policy and Management, Brandeis University). Intimate partner violence among low-income urban families: Economic, social, and relational consequences. 2002.

RAMNARAYAN SINGH RAWAT (History, University of Delhi). Overcoming domination: Struggles of identity among the Chamars of Uttar Pradesh, 1881-1956. 2003.

ROSELLEN N. ROCHE (Social Anthropology, The University of Cambridge, England). The inheritors: Violence and the social development of working-class Protestant and Catholic youth in Derry/Londonderry, Northern Ireland. 2002.

JAVIER CARRERRA RUBIO (Social Anthropology, University of Saint Andrews). The Yanomami discourse and practices of the interplay between peace and war in the process of their political integration within the Venezuelan nation-state. 2003.

MARTHA S. SANTOS (History, University of Arizona). Serties temerosos (menacing backlands): Honor and violence in a changing world, Cera Brazil, 1830s-1890. 2002.

SHARON SHALEV (Sociology, London School of Economics and Political Science). Social isolation as a form of control: The use of solitary confinement in contemporary penal systems and the proliferation of Supermax prisons. 2003.

SUSAN SHEPLER (Social and Cultural Studies in Education, University of California, Berkeley). Conflicted childhoods: Fighting over child soldiers in Sierra Leone. 2003.

TAYLOR CORPUS SHERMAN (History, University of Cambridge). Punishing collective action in India, 1919-1956: The politics of human rights and state violence. 2005.

ALEXANDER STATIEV (History, University of Calgary). Soviet counterinsurgency policy (1943-50). 2002.

DUANE EDWARD THOMAS (Psychology, The Pennsylvania State University). The impact of the school classroom context on the development of aggressive behavior problems in children. 2001.

SCOTT LEON WASHINGTON (Sociology, Princeton University). Blood bound: A history of the crystallization of the one-drop rule in the United States, 1890-1935. 2005.

MARINA WELKER (Anthropology and History, University of Michigan). Corporate security by other means: Mining and the rise of "Corporate Social Responsibility" in Indonesia. 2004.

CAROLINE YEZER (Cultural Anthropology, Duke University). Memory and truth in the shadow of war: Local and national reconciliation in the Peruvian Andes. 2004.

MURAT YUKSEL (Sociology, Columbia University). Forced migration and politics of internal displacement in the making of modern Turkey, 1923-1950. 2005.

 



1996-2000

FIONA B. ADAMSON (Political Science, Columbia University). Globalization and the territorial state: International migration, transnationalism, and "national security." 2000.

KIMBERLY BARLETTO BECKER (Psychology, University of Arizona). Reactions to violence: A study of children from violent homes. 2000.

PIERRE CENERELLI (History, Brandeis University). Reporting decolonization: French journalists and the Indochinese war, 1946-54. 1997.

ANDREW W. COHEN (History, University of Chicago). The struggle for order: Law and resistance to the corporate ideal in Chicago, 1900-1940. 1996.

ALX DARK (Anthropology, New York University). Community identity, alliance and confrontation over the environmental movement in Clayoquot Sound, British Columbia. 1996.

ANDREW JAY DIAMOND (History, University of Michigan). The battles of hoodlums, rebels and vice lords: Youth gangs, street violence, and the politics of race in Chicago, 1941-1973. 1997.

KAREN FRANKLIN (Psychology, California School of Professional Psychology). Hate crime or rite of passage? An exploration of assailant motivations in antigay violence. 1996.

MICHAEL GADDIS (History, Princeton University). Religious violence in the Christian Roman Empire. 1998.

GAUTAM GHOSH (Anthropology, University of Chicago). Riot, religion, remembrance: The partition of India and its aftermath, 1947-1997. 1997.

KAUSHIK GHOSH (Anthropology, Princeton University). The primitive as national modern: Indian modernity and the making of Adivasi ethnicity in Jharkhand. 1996.

MANU GOSWAMI (Political Science, University of Chicago). The production of India: Colonialism, nationalism, territorial nativism, 1870-1920. 1997.

MOHAMMED HAFEZ (International Relations, London School of Economics and Political Science). Political Islam: Explaining the sources of accommodation and violence. 1998.

ANNE HARDGROVE (Anthropology, University of Michigan). The cultural politics of religious humanism in India. 1997.

PETER N. S. HOAKEN (Psychology, McGill University). The roles of executive cognitive function, impulsivity and reactivity in aggression. 2000.

TIN-BOR VICTORIA HUI (Political Science, Columbia University). Rethinking war and change: Competing logics in world politics. 1999.

MATTHEW HUSS (Psychology, University of Nebraska). An examination of psychopathic batterers' violence against women and the implications for treatment and the legal system. 1998.

ANAHITA J. N. KAZEM (Anthropology, University of Durham). Conflict management and the ontogeny of social skills in free-ranging juvenile rhesus macaques. 1998.

MICHELLE KUHL (History, Binghamton University). Modern martyrs: African Americans redefine the meaning of lynching, 1890-1940. 2000.

WAYNE LEE (History, Duke University). From riots to war: Public violence in eighteenth-century North Carolina. 1998.

SCOTT LONDON (Anthropology, University of Arizona). Domestic violence and family law in Senegal, West Africa. 1998.

STEPHEN C. LUBKEMANN (Anthropology, Brown University). Migration and the local structuring of national means of violence and displacement in post-colonial Mozambique's civil war. 1998.

ANNE-MARIA BOITUMELO MAKHULU (Anthropology, University of Chicago). Squatter politics, squatter violence: Challenges to the new housing policy in South Africa. 2000.

ROBERT P. MARLIN (Anthropology, Rutgers University). Legacies of violence: Spirit possession and constructions of gender and illness in central Mozambique. 2000.

SHADD MARUNA (Criminology, Northwestern University). Desistance and development: The psychosocial process of going straight. 1997.

CARLOTA MCALLISTER (Anthropology, The Johns Hopkins University). Good people: Violence and responsibility in a post-revolutionary Guatemalan village. 2000.

TAMARA NEUMAN (Anthropology, University of Chicago). Land appropriation and violence in national religious settlement: The case of Kiryit Arba. 1998.

LAZIMA ONTA-BHATTA (Anthropology, Cornell University). Street children's lifeworlds and the development discourse in Nepal. 1996.

VJEKOSLAV PERICA (History, University of Minnesota). Religious revival and ethnic mobilization in Yugoslavia, 1965-1991: A history of the Yugoslav religious question from the reform era to the civil war. 1997.

AMINUR RAHMAN (Anthropology, University of Manitoba). Domination and violence in development: A study of women and credit programs in rural Bangladesh. 1996.

CELIA ROTHENBERG (Anthropology, University of Toronto). Palestinian village women and stories of the jinn: Experiences of oppression through stories of spirit possession. 1997.

KAMAL SADIQ (Political Science, University of Chicago). When migrants become a threat: Conflict over citizenship in India and Malaysia. 2000.

LISA L. SAMPLE (Criminology, University of Missouri-St. Louis). The social construction of the sex offender. 2000.

ANDREA L. SMITH (Anthropology, University of Arizona). Colonial liminality, status anxiety and Maltese-origin pieds-noirs. 1996.

DAVID SORENSEN (Criminal Justice, Rutgers University). Intimate partnerships, procreation, and desistance from violent offending: Disentangling the marriage-crime relationship. 1997.

STEPHEN STRIFFLER (Anthropology, New School for Social Research). Violence, collective action, and agrarian transitions in coastal Ecuador since 1900. 1997.

AJANTHA SUBRAMANIAN (Cultural Anthropology, Duke University). A greater share in the sea: Ecology, development and social conflict in a South Indian fishery. 1998.

KIMBERLY THEIDON (Anthropology, University of California, Berkeley). Traumatic states: Violence and reconciliation in Peru. 2000.

TRACY TULLIS (History, New York University). A Vietnam at home: Policing the inner city, 1963-1974. 1996.

PETER VERBEEK (Psychology, Emory University). Peacemaking in young children. 1996.

ANDRES VILLARREAL (Sociology, University of Chicago). Structural determinants of violent crime in contemporary Mexico. 2000.

HOLLY WARDLOW (Anthropology, Emory University). "You think you're so strong?": Female agency and violence among the Huli of Papua New Guinea. 1998.

REBECCA STETSON WERNER (Psychology, Bryn Mawr College). Understanding aggression in preschoolers: Its focus, motivation, and social goals as related to social-cognitive abilities and social functioning. 1998.

STEVEN IAN WILKINSON (Political Science, Massachusetts Institute of Technology). Why violence stops: Hindu-Muslim conflict in India. 1996.

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