THE HARRY FRANK GUGGENHEIM FOUNDATION
MUSTAFA AKSAKAL (History, Georgetown University). The Ottoman First World War. 2016.
DAVID ANDERSON (Biology and Biological Engineering, California Institute of Technology). The neural circuitry of aggression, sex, and sexual aggression. 2015.
TONIO A. ANDRADE (History, Emory University). Ways of war: Toward a global military history. 2012.
ENRIQUE D. ARIAS (Political Science, City University of New York, John Jay College). Violence and politics in Latin America and the Caribbean: A comparative study of Kingston, Jamaica. 2009.
LEONARDO ARRIOLA (Political Science, University of California-Berkeley). Violent profits: The political economy of electoral violence. 2016.
SÉVERINE AUTESSERRE (Political Science, Barnard College). Seeing like a peacebuilder: An ethnography of international intervention. 2010.
JAVIER AUYERO (Sociology, University of Texas, Austin). In harm’s way: Violence at the urban margins in contemporary Argentina. 2013.
LAIA BALCELLS (Institut d’Analisi Economia, CSIC). Dynamics of violence in conventional civil wars. 2011.
ARIELLE BASKIN-SOMMERS (Psychology, Yale University). Specifying the etiology of violence: A multi-level assessment of self-regulation and the role of affective context. 2016.
MAX BERGHOLZ (History, Concordia University). “None of us dared say anything.” Mass killing in a Bosnian community during World War II and the postwar culture of silence. 2013, 2014.
LINDA BOOIJ (Clinical Psychology, University of Montreal). Epigenetic influences on the development of the serotonin system in humans: A mechanism of risk for chronic aggressive behavior. 2010, 2012.
DENISE BRENNAN (Anthropology, Georgetown University). Life after trafficking: Resettlement after forced labor and servitude in the U.S. 2008.
SARAH CAMERON (History, University of Maryland College Park). The Hungry Steppe: Famine, violence, and the making of Soviet Kazakstan. 2015.
JUSTIN M. CARRE and AHMAD R. HARIRI (Psychology and Neuroscience, Duke University). Examination of psychological, hormonal and neural risk-factors underlying individual differences in human reactive and proactive aggression. 2011.
EMANUELE CASTANO and BERNHARD LEIDNER (Psychology, New School for Social Research). When we torture: Moral and pragmatic arguments for and against torture, and their effect on public support for redressing past and preventing future injustice. 2010, 2011.
TAPERA KNOX CHITIYO (Institute for Southern African Military Research). A history of violence in Zimbabwe: 1890-present. 2006.
ETHAN D. CLOTFELTER (Biology, Amherst College). Endocrine disruption of aggression: What we can learn about humans by studying fish. 2006.
PHILIP COOK (Sanford School of Public Policy, Duke University). Crime gun theft. 2015.
HENAR CRIADO, JORDI DOMENECH, and FRANCISCO HERREROS (Political Science and Sociology, Universidad Complutense de Madrid/Universidad Carlos III de Madrid/Spanish National Research Council). Legacies of the past and support for terrorism in the Basque Country. 2015.
DAVID CUNNINGHAM (Sociology, Brandeis University). White hoods and Tar Heels: The rise and fall of the civil-rights-era Ku Klux Klan. 2006.
BRIAN DELAY (History, University of California, Berkeley). Shoot the state: Modernity and the means of destruction in the Americas: 1750-1920. 2013.
ANTHONY DI FIORE and ANDRES LINK (Anthropology, New York University). Warfare and coalitionary violence in nonhuman primates: Spider monkeys as a model for understanding the evolution of human aggression and sexual coercion. 2010.
ELAINE EGGLESTON DOHERTY (Health, Behavior and Society, Johns Hopkins School of Public Health). Exploring violent careers over the life course: A study of urban African American males and females. 2012, 2014.
MILA DRAGOJEVIC (Politics, University of the South). Collective crimes in times of war: Explaining local variation in violence against civilians. 2014.
NADIA ABU EL-HAJ (Anthropology, Barnard College at Columbia University). The ethics of trauma: Combat, moral injury and the war on terror. 2015.
CLIFTON R. EMERY (School of Social Welfare, Yonsei University). Beijing-Seoul families and neighborhoods study. 2011, 2012.
TANISHA FAZAL (Political Science and Peace Studies, University of Notre Dame). Military medicine and the changing costs of war. 2016.
ANTHONY FONTES (Geography, University of Wisconsin-Madison) and ALEXANDER KUPATADZE (International Relations, St. Andrews University). State cartels and narco states: A comparative study of international drug-trafficking violence in Central America and Central Asia. 2016.
DAVID FRASER (Law and Social Theory, University of Nottingham). Australian war crimes trials of the 1980s and 1990s: Law confronts the Shoah. 2007.
KAJSA EKHOLM FRIEDMAN (Social Anthropology, Lund University). The involution of violence: Social disintegration, cosmological crisis and child witchcraft in the Congo region. 2006.
JOEL H. GARNER (Joint Center for Justice Studies, Inc.). Does prosecution reduce violence between intimate partners? Analyzing the available evidence. 2006, 2007.
ILYA V. GERASIMOV (Center for the Study of Nationalism and Empire). Ethnic violence vs. imperial segregations: Multinational criminality in the Russian Imperial City as a space of conflict and cooperation. 2011.
ROBERT GERWARTH (History, University of Oxford). White terror: Paramilitary violence in interwar Central Europe. 2006, 2007.
DOUGLAS GIBLER (Political Science, University of Alabama). Bordering on peace: Democracy, territorial issues, and conflict. 2008.
REBECCA GOULD (Humanities, Yale-NUS College Singapore). On traumatic modernities: Forced migration and Nakh cultural memory along Caucasus borderlands. 2014.
MORAG GRANT The social musicology of war: A framework for understanding the roles of music in war. 2016.
SANDRA J. GRAY (Anthropology, University of Kansas). Forgotten: Deaths and life in a little war. 2006.
ALEXANDER GRIBANOV (Soviet and European History, Bentley College). Terror on the record in the Soviet Union: The history of the Chronicle of Current Events. 2009.
EDWARD A. GUTIERREZ (History, University of Hartford). “Sherman was right”: The experience of AEF soldiers in the Great War. 2011.
JOHN HAGAN (American Bar Foundation, Northwestern University). Home foreclosures and criminal violence. 2011, 2012.
JÓZSEF HALLER (Biology, Institute of Experimental Medicine, Budapest). The behavioral, neural, and pharmacological specificity of different forms of abnormal aggression in rats. 2005, 2006.
ANTHONY R. HARRIS (Criminology, University of Maryland). From intentional injury through homicide: Exploring race differences in the sequelae of criminal assault. 2009, 2010.
ANTHONY R. HARRIS (Sociology, UMass Amherst). Before assault victims go to the hospital: Trying to measure “true” race differences in the seriousness of injury. 2012.
DANIELLE HARRIS (Justice Studies, San Jose State University). Desistance from sexual offending across the life course: A multimethod approach. 2013, 2014.
WILLIAM HAY (History, Mississippi State University). King George’s generals: How the British army lost America, 1774-1781. 2013.
MICHAEL HECHTER and STEVEN PFAFF (Sociology, Arizona State University and University of Washington). Social order and the genesis of rebellion: A study of mutiny in the Royal Navy, 1740-1820. 2009, 2010.
SAIDA HODŽI (Women and Gender Studies, George Mason University). Of rebels, spirits, and social engineers: The problems with ending female genital cutting. 2009, 2010.
PETER HOLQUIST (History, University of Pennsylvania). “By right of war”: The discipline and practice of international law in imperial Russia, 1868-1917. 2008.
SAÏBOU ISSA (History, University of Ngaoundere). Bandit careers and career bandits: A history of criminal labor in Sub-Saharan Africa. 2008.
SHERI JOHNSON (Psychology, University of California-Berkeley), CHARLES CARVER (Psychology, University of Miami), and EPHREM FERNANDEZ (Psychology, University of Texas-San Antonio). Aggression in the context of impulsive responses to emotion: Testing an intervention. 2016.
VALLI KALEI KANUHA (Sociology, University of Hawaii at Manoa). Voices from the margin: A study of violence against women of color and other minority status women in the U.S. from 1975 to the present. 2008, 2009.
LALEH KHALILI (Politics, University of London, School of Oriental and African Studies). State of incarceration: Sovereignty, violence and prisons in the Middle East. 2007.
BRUCE KNAUFT (Anthropology, Emory University) and ANNE-SYLVIE MALBRANCKE (School for Advanced Study in Social Sciences, Paris). Homicide reduction among the Gebusi of Papua New Guinea. 2016.
CHRIS KYLE (Anthropology, University of Alabama at Birmingham). Spatial analysis of criminal violence in Guerrero, Mexico. 2014.
ANN A. LAUDATI (Environment and Society, Utah State University). From Coltan to cattle: Unearthing violence in the Eastern Democratic Republic of Congo. 2012.
JOSÉ LUIS LEDESMA (Contemporary History, University of Zaragoza). Controlling violence in wartime? Power centralization and economization of republican violence in the Spanish Civil War. 2009, 2010.
BARBARA C. LEIGH (Epidemiology, University of Washington, Alcohol and Drug Abuse Institute). Drinking and crime: A case-crossover analysis. 2006.
BETH LEW-WILLIAMS (History, Princeton University). The Chinese must go: The violent birth of American border control. 2015.
LIANJIANG LI (Political Science, Hong Kong Baptist University). Local government violence and rights struggles in contemporary rural China. 2006.
MATTHEW LIEBERMAN (Psychology, University of California, Los Angeles). An fMRI study of genetic, neural, and psychological mechanisms linking social rejection to aggression. 2007, 2008.
FEDERICO LORENZ (CONICET--National Scientific and Technical Research Council of Argentina). Malvinas/Falklands War: Argentine experiences of the 1982 conflict through letters, war diaries and amateur photographs by soldiers and civilians mobilized during the war. 2013, 2014.
CHOWRA MAKAREMI (Anthropology, Institut de Recherche Interdisciplinaire sur les Enjeux Sociaux (IRIS)). Contested narratives: A genesis of state violence in post-revolutionary Iran (1979-1988). 2013, 2014.
SUZANNE MAMAN (Public Health, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill). The intersections of HIV and violence among youth in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania. 2004, 2008.
MAHMOOD MAMDANI (Political Science, Columbia University). Political identity and political violence: A comparative study of Sudan and Nigeria. 2007, 2009.
JAMES MANOR (Commonwealth Studies, University of London). The declining power of caste hierarchy in rural India: Implications for patterns of dominance, increasing violence, and the democratic process. 2010, 2012.
RUTH MARSHALL-FRATANI (University of Paris, Sorbonne). “The War of ‘Who is Who’”: Youth, belonging and the crisis of citizenship in the Côte d’Ivoire. 2006.
EUGENE MARTIN and DONALD PFAFF (Neuroscience, Rockefeller University). Antisense gene therapy to decrease aggression without altering behavioral arousal. 2007, 2008.
PATRICIA L. MCCALL (Sociology, North Carolina State University). Longitudinal and contextual analyses of violent crime in the European Union. 2009, 2010.
RICHARD MCMAHON (History, NUI, Maynooth). Violence, law and the Irish migrant experience in Glasgow and New York, 1851-1900. 2012.
PEACE A. MEDIE (International Affairs and Diplomacy, University of Ghana). “There is still no justice here!” Theorizing women’s movements’ influence on postwar African states’ enforcement of gender-based violence laws. 2014.
EDWARD MIGUEL (Economics, University of California, Berkeley). War and economic development in Vietnam and Sierra Leone. 2005, 2006.
KERBY A. MILLER (History, University of Missouri). Religious demography and conflict in Ireland, 1659-1926. 2006, 2007.
HARVEY MOLOTCH (Sociology, New York University). Strategic observers underground: How they see trouble and what they do next. 2005, 2006.
NUNO MONTEIRO and MATTHEW ADAM KOCHER (Political Science, Yale University). Political violence during the German occupation of France: A micro level analysis. 2014.
TONI ÑACO DEL HOYO (Science of Antiquity and the Middle Ages, Autonomous University of Barcelona). “Horrors of war” during the Roman expansion to the Hellenistic world: The impact of war economy on civilians, 88-63 B.C. 2007.
MICHAEL S. NEIBERG (History, University of Southern Mississippi). A transnational history of the road to the Great War, 1871-1914. 2009.
MOSES E. OCHONU (History, Vanderbilt University). History, politics, and ethno-religious conflicts in the Nigerian middle belt. 2009.
KEVIN LEWIS O’NEILL (Diaspora and Transnational Studies, University of Toronto). Two ways out: Christianity, security, and Mara Salvatrucha. 2010. 2012.
GODWIN ONUOHA (Democracy, Governance and Service Delivery (DGSD) Programme, Human Sciences Research Council, South Africa). Political economy of memory: The making, unmaking and remaking of the Nigeria-Biafra war. 2014, 2015.
ASHER ORKABY (History, Harvard University). Egypt’s chemical war in Yemen (1963-67) and the limits of the poison gas taboo. 2016.
ISABELLE OUELLET-MORIN (Criminology, Université de Montreal). Stress reactivity to provocation and aggression in early adulthood: Do early victimization and regulation processes matter? 2013, 2014.
ELIZABETH LEVY PALUCK (Psychology, Princeton University). Entertaining, informing, discussing: How do media spread messages of peace and violence? 2009.
ANDREW V. PAPACHRISTOS (Sociology, University of Massachusetts, Amherst). The diffusion of lethal and non-lethal violence in gang networks. 2010, 2011.
ELAINE FRANTZ PARSONS (History, Duquesne University). Klan violence/ local violence in Reconstruction-era Union County: A social network analysis. 2009.
ROGER PETERSEN (Political Science, Massachusetts Institute of Technology). The strategic use of emotion in violent conflict. 2006, 2007.
KWESI KWAA PRAH (Centre for Advanced Studies of African Society, Cape Town). The search for peace in the South Sudan. 2011.
JEREMY PRESTHOLDT (History, University of California, San Diego). Heroing Osama: State repression and the politics of youth marginality in postcolonial Kenya. 2006.
ASHOK S. RAI (Economics, Williams College). The economic effects of religious and caste riots in South India. 2008.
VALLI RAJAH (Sociology, City University of New York, John Jay College). Negotiating cultural constructions of domestic violence: Drug-involved women engage, resist and reframe discourses of a social problem. 2005, 2006.
AARON B. RETISH (History, Wayne State University). In the courts of revolution: Violence, legality and social control in the Soviet rural courtroom, 1917-1939. 2012.
VIRIDIANA RIOS (Independent) and MARIO ARRIAGADA-CUADRIELLO (Revista Nexos). An unexpected peace: Understanding resilient order and violence in multi-gang environments. 2014.
CHARLES RITTER (History, College of Notre Dame of Maryland). Sexual justice in the American Civil War. 2005, 2006.
JEFFREY ROSSMAN (History, University of Virginia). Stalin’s great terror: A documentary history of Soviet perpetrators. 2013, 2014.
GRZEGORZ ROSSOLINSKI-LIEBE (History, Freie Universitat Berlin). Collaborating enemies: The German-Polish collaboration and anti-Jewish mass violence during the Second World War. 2016.
RANDOLPH ROTH (History, Ohio State University). Child murder in America. 2013.
LLOYD M. SACHIKONYE (Development Studies, University of Zimbabwe). When a state turns on its citizens: Political culture and institutionalized violence. 2009.
YASMIN SAIKIA (History, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill). "My body is in pain": Understanding gendered violence in the 1971 liberation war of Bangladesh. 2004, 2006.
RICARDO D. SALVATORE (History, Torcuato Di Tella University). Socio-political violence and state legal culture: State formation and subaltern rights in Argentina, 1870-1955. 2006, 2007.
JENNIFER SESSIONS (History, University of Iowa). Colonialism on trial: The Margueritte Affair in Fin-de-Siecle Algeria and France. 2013.
HAREL SHAPIRA (Sociology, University of Texas at Austin). An education in violence: Teaching and learning to kill in central Texas. 2015.
ALLAN SILVER (Sociology, Columbia University). Civil and military society in America, 1945-2005. 2006, 2007.
ROSALIND SHAW (Anthropology, Tufts University). Disarming justice, demobilizing memory, producing 'post-conflict' life in Sierra Leone. 2015.
PETE G. SIMI (School of Criminology and Criminal Justice, University of Nebraska). Desistance from right-wing extremism. 2012.
NEAL SIMON (Biology, Lehigh University). Soy, the brain, and aggression: Cellular and molecular mechanisms. 2005, 2006.
JUDITH SMETANA (Clinical and Social Psychology, University of Rochester). Aggression and morality links in early childhood. 2015.
BENJAMIN B. SMITH (Political Science, University of Florida). History and rebellion: The origins of self-determination conflicts in the modern world. 2012
PAUL STANILAND (Political Science, University of Chicago). Governing coercion: States and violence in Asia. 2013, 2014.
JONNY STEINBERG (Journalism, Institute for Security Studies, Pretoria). Diaspora and conflict: The Liberians of Staten Island. 2008, 2009.
SVETLANA STEPHENSON (International Comparative Sociology, London Metropolitan University). Violent street groups and organized crime in Russia. 2005, 2006.
SCOTT STRAUS (Political Science, University of Wisconsin, Madison). Killing campaigns: The origins and dynamics of mass violence in Africa. 2008, 2009.
MAGDA TETER (History, Wesleyan University). An anatomy of sectarian violence: Jews and Christians in pre-modern Poland. 2007.
MAGDA TETER (History, Wesleyan University). The Pope’s dilemma: Blood libel and the boundaries of Papal power. 2012.
GUNES M. TEZCUR (Political Science, Loyola University Chicago). Ordinary people, extraordinary risks: Joining the Kurdish insurgency in Turkey. 2012.
SIMON TURNER (Migration Studies, University of Copenhagen) and LIDEWYDE BERCKMOES (Netherlands Institute for the Study of Crime and Law Enforcement, Amsterdam). Fearing the violence to come: An ethnographic exploration of how past experiences of violence and flight shape anticipations of danger in Burundi. 2016.
PETER VERBEEK (Psychology, Miyazaki International College). The development of normal and abnormal aggression in fighting fish, Betta splendens. 2008.
HARRY VERHOEVEN (Politics and International Relations, University of Oxford) and PHILIP ROESSLER (Government, College of William & Mary). When comrades go to war: Post-liberation movements, elite politics and the internal dynamics of Africa’s Great War. 2013, 2014.
ANDRES VILLARREAL (Sociology, University of Texas at Austin). Women’s economic status and the risk of intimate partner violence in Mexico. 2006.
NIKOLAUS WACHSMANN (History, University of London). The Nazi concentration camps. 2011.
LOÏC WACQUANT (Sociology, University of California, Berkeley). “Peculiar institutions”: Racial rule and violence in the United States. 2006.
TIM WADSWORTH (Sociology, University of Colorado, Boulder). What’s behind the increase? Explaining recent trends in suicide among African American males. 2008.
ELISABETH JEAN WOOD (Political Science, Yale University). Sexual violence during war: Understanding variation. 2007, 2008, 2009.
ROGAIA MUSTAFA ABUSHARAF (Sociology and Anthropology, Tufts University). Under many fires: Factors influencing the adoption of female circumcision by war-displaced southern Sudanese women in Khartoum. 2002.
BOLANLE ELIZABETH AKANDE ADETOUN (Rural Sociology and Demography, Center for Sustainable Development and Gender Issues). Ethnic conflict and socio-economic development in the Niger-Delta region of Nigeria. 2001, 2002.
ASMA AFSARUDDIN (Classics, Notre Dame University). Striving in the path of God: Discursive traditions on Jihad and the cult of martyrdom. 2003.
BEGONA ARETXAGA (Anthropology, University of Texas, Austin). States of terror: Nationalist youth and political violence in the Basque country. 2002.
ALEX ARGENTI-PILLEN (Anthropology, University College London). A war trauma pandemic? The humanitarian discourse on "traumatized" populations. 2001.
JAVIER AUYERO (Sociology, State University of New York, Stony Brook). Scrutinizing the gray zones: Dynamics of collective violence in contemporary Argentina. 2005.
ROGERS BRUBAKER (Sociology, University of California, Los Angeles). Nationalism and ethnicity in a Transylvanian town: Between politics and everyday life. 2003.
CHRISTOPHER CANDLAND (Political Science, Wellesley College). Pakistan's educational system and violence: Is there a connection? 2004, 2005.
JOSE A. CANELA-CACHO (Law, University of California, Berkeley). Incidence of violence in the Mexico City metropolitan area: A comparative analysis of two recent victimization surveys. 2001.
YVES-ALEXANDRE CHOUALA (Political Science, Universityof Yaounde II). Violence, security and state in Cameroon and South Africa: State de-monopolization of organized violence and privatization of public security. 2002.
YVES-ALEXANDER CHOUALA (Political Science, University of Yaounde II). Crime and insecurity in Africa and Europe: Comparing Cameroon and South Africa with France and Belgium. 2005.
JOHN N. CONSTANTINO (Psychiatry, Washington University School of Medicine). Mental representations of attachment in twins: A study of monozygotic female pairs concordant and discordant for abnormally aggressive behavior. 2001, 2002.
KRISTIN L. DUNKLE (Epidemiology, University of Michigan). Masculinity, gender-based violence, sexual risk behavior and HIV: What are the connections in the South African youth AIDS epidemic? 2004.
LESLIE DWYER (Cultural Anthropology, University of California, Los Angeles). The violence of 1965-66 and its aftermath in Bali, Indonesia. 2003, 2004.
DOUGLAS ECKBERG (Sociology and Anthropology, Winthrop University). The South Carolina Murder Project. 2005.
IVAN ERMAKOFF (Sociology, University of Wisconsin-Madison). Enacting state persecution: The police and anti-Semitic policy in France, 1940-1944. 2004.
RICHARD B. FELSON (Sociology, The Pennsylvania State University). Distinctive characteristics of marital violence. 2004.
KAJSA EKHOLM FRIEDMAN (Social Anthropology, Lund University). The involution of violence: Social disintegration, cosmological crisis and child-witchcraft in the Congo region. 2004, 2005.
ROBERTO GARGARELLA (Law, Chr. Michelsen Institute). Throwing "paper stones": Argentina's institutional collapse. 2003, 2004.
LESLEY GILL (Anthropology, American University). Military training, violence, and human rights: The School of the Americas. 2001.
DENNIS M. GORMAN (Health Science, Texas A&M University System Health Science Center). The Texas three-cities study of neighborhood structure, alcohol availability and violent crime. 2001.
JOHN HAGEDORN (Criminal Justice, University of Illinois, Chicago). Violence, gangs, and the redivision of space in Chicago. 2002.
JOZSEF HALLER (Biology, Institute of Experimental Medicine). Mechanisms underlying pathological forms of aggression in rats. 2002, 2003.
JOZSEF HALLER (Biology, Institute of Experimental Medicine). The behavioral, neural, and phamacological, specificity of different forms of abnormal aggression in rats. 2005.
PATRICIA HAWLEY (Psychology, Southern Connecticut State University). Social dominance and coercive strategies of resource control in children. 2001.
TOBIAS HECHT (Social Anthropology). The violent life of Bruna Verissimo: An experimental ethnographic biography of a homeless Brazilian youth. 2002, 2003.
MACARTAN HUMPHREYS (Political Science, Harvard University). Ethnic identity, collective action and conflict: An experimental approach. 2003.
BRUCE A. JACOBS (Criminology, University of Missouri, St. Louis). Criminal retaliation: A qualitative study of social control beyond the law. 2003.
SHAHEEN ASHARAF KAGEE (Psychology, University of Pennsylvania). The psychological sequelae of political torture in South Africa. 2002.
BEN KIERNAN (History, Yale University). Blood and soil: Modern genocide, 1500-2000. 2002, 2003.
VLADIMIR A. KOZLOV (Russian and Soviet Studies, University of Rochester). A social history of Gulag after Stalin's death: The emergence of a new repressive policy and the fate of the prisoners, 1953-1960. 2001, 2002.
MENNO R. KRUK (Biology, Amsterdam Center for Drug Research). Telemetry of neural activity of brain mechanisms involved in aggression, fear and stress response. 2003.
CHARALAMBOS P. KYRIACOU (Genetics, University of Leicester). Molecular genetics of aggressive behavior in Drosophila melanogaster. 2002.
ROYCE LEE (Psychiatry, University of Chicago). Effect of acutely altering serotonergic activity on the performance of tasks relevant to cortical-amygdaloid circuits in IED and control subjects. 2002, 2003.
LAUREN LEVE (Anthropology, New School University). Social justice and "failed development": Violent ironies of women's empowerment in Nepal. 2004.
LIANJIANG LI (Political Science, Hong Kong Baptist University). Local government violence and rights in contemporary rural China. 2004, 2005.
STEPHEN C. LUBKEMANN (Anthropology, George Washington University). The politics of conflict in nations beyond borders: The Liberian diaspora in war making and peace building. 2004, 2005.
DARIO MAESTRIPIERI (Psychology, University of Chicago). Genetic and experimental mechanisms underlying the intergenerational transmission of infant abuse in monkeys. 2004.
SUZANNE MAMAN (Public Health, The Johns Hopkins University). The intersection of HIV and violence among youth in Dar es Salaam, Tanzania. 2004.
SHADD MARUNA (Criminology, Northwestern University). Let 'em rot: Understanding public punitiveness toward offenders. 2004.
NUR MASALHA (Political History of the Middle East, Saint Mary's University of Surrey). Political violence, military conflict, and civil unrest in Palestine: The Palestinian police, the Fatah Tanzim and the "al-Aqsa Intifada." 2002, 2003.
SEAN MCCONVILLE (Law, Queen Mary College, University of London). Irish political prisoners 1920-2000. 2003, 2004.
WILLIAM P. MELEGA (Molecular and Medical Pharmacology, University of California, Los Angeles). Frontal cortical and hypothalamic serotonin system correlates of individual difference in cerebrospinal fluid 5-hydroxindoleacetic acid levels. 2001.
MARK D. MEYERSON (History and Medieval Studies, University of Toronto). Social violence and religious conflict in late medieval Valencia. 2003.
EDWARD MIGUEL (Economics, University of California, Berkeley). War and economic development in Vietnam and Sierra Leone. 2005.
HARVEY MOLOTCH (Sociology, New York University). Strategic observers underground: How they see trouble and what they do next. 2005.
KAIVAN MUNSHI (Economics, Brown University). Intra-household income inequality and conflict: Testing an economic model of domestic violence in Kerala, India. 2003, 2004.
DANI W. NABUDERE (Political Science, Afrika Study Centre). The transformation of the agro-pastoralist conflict and violence in Northeastern Uganda. 2001, 2002.
NICHOLAS E. NEWTON-FISHER (Biological Anthropology, University of Cambridge). Male-female aggression in chimpanzees. 2003, 2004.
GANANATH OBEYESEKERE (Anthropology, Princeton University). Terrorism and the prospects for peace in Sri Lanka. 2003.
RAKIYA OMAAR (African Studies, Africa Rights). The meaning and relevance of genocide ideology in past and present Rwanda. 2005.
ARJUNA PARAKRAMA (English, University of Colombo, Sri Lanka). Saturated with loss: The bereaved sexualities of Sri Lanka's protracted war. 2001.
GEOFFREY PARKER (History, The Ohio State University). The world crisis, 1635-1665. 2002.
KATHARINE B. PAYNE (Bioacoustics, Cornell University). Competitive and cooperative behaviors among forest elephants in the presence of a limited resource. 2001, 2002.
NANCY LEE PELUSO (Society and the Environment, University of California, Berkeley). Violent territorialities and the cultural politics of belonging in West Kalimantan, Indonesia. 2002.
SUSAN PHILLIPS (Anthropology, Pitzer College). Operation Fly Trap: Gang violence in Los Angeles. 2005.
ROBERT PLOMIN (Behavioral Genetics, King's College London). Identifying genes responsible for a highly heritable aspect of antisocial behavior in 7-year-old children. 2004.
VALLI RAJAH (Sociology, City University of New York, John Jay College). Relations on the margins: Love, drug use, and violence in the inner city. 2005.
CHARLES RITTER (History, College of Notre Dame of Maryland). Sexual justice in the American Civil War. 2005.
AKI ROBERTS (Sociology, University of New Mexico). Economic stress and crime in Japan. 2002.
AKI ROBERTS (Sociology, University of New Mexico). Violence in urban America, 1990-2000: Impact of changing economic and social conditions and police resources. 2005.
MAURICIO RUBIO (Economics, University of Carlos III, Madrid). Kidnapping in Colombia. 2002, 2004.
YASMIN SAIKIA (History, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill). "My Body is in Pain": Understanding gender violence in the 1971 liberation war of Bangladesh. 2004, 2005.
NICHOLAS SAMBANIS (Political Science, Yale University). The onset, duration, and termination of ethnic civil war. 2003.
SARA SCHATZ (Latin American Studies, The Ohio State University). In cold blood: Dissent, opposition, and murder in the rise of Mexico's Partido de la Revolucion Democratica (PRD). 2005.
DAVID Z. SCHEFFEL (Anthropology, University College of the Cariboo). Conflict between Roma and ethnic Slovaks in comparative and historical perspective. 2004, 2005.
ROSALIND SHAW (Sociology and Anthropology, Tufts University). Demobilizing memory: Truth, reconciliation, and the unmaking of war in Sierra Leone. 2004.
NEAL SIMON (Biology, Lehigh University). Soy, the brain and aggression: Cellular and molecular mechanisms. 2005.
SVETLANA STEPHENSON and SIMONS HALLSWORTH (International Comparative Sociology, London Metropolitan University). Violent street groups and organized crime in Russia. 2005.
NIKOLAUS WACHSMANN (History, University of Cambridge). Hitler's prisons: Prisons and penal policy in Germany, 1900-1945. 2002.
MICHAEL WATTS (International Studies, University of California, Berkeley). Economies of violence: Petroleum, politics and community in the Niger Delta, Nigeria. 2002.
ERIC D. WEITZ (History, University of Minnesota). Germans abroad: The Herero and Armenian genocides and the origins of the Holocaust. 2004.
HONGLING XIE (Developmental Science, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill). Aggressive behaviors among inner-city children and adolescents. 2002.
JANET LIPPMAN ABU-LUGHOD (Sociology, New School for Social Research). Race/ethnicity, space, and poltical culture: A comparative study of collective violence in New York, Chicago, and Los Angeles. 1997, 1998.
ADAM ASHFORTH (Political Science, Baruch College, City University of New York). "Witchcraft" and democracy in the new South Africa: A political ethnography of Soweto. 1998, 1999.
LES BACK (Sociology, University of London). The cultural mechanisms of racist expression: A study of racism and anti-Semitism in graffiti, pamphlets, style and body symbolism. 1996.
MICHAEL BARKUN (Political Science, Syracuse University). Conspiracy beliefs and violence in American culture: A comparative study of black and white separatism. 1998, 1999.
RUSSEL LAWRENCE BARSH (Native American Studies, University of Lethbridge). Blackfoot traditional models of aggression and healing. 1996.
JANICE BODDY (Anthropology, University of Toronto). Writing "Civilizing women: Modernity's crusade in colonial Sudan." 1998.
CHRISTOPHER R. BROWNING (Psychology, University of Chicago). Intimate violence in community context. 1999.
JEFFREY BURDS (Russian and Soviet History, University of Rochester). The roots of ethnic violence in West Ukraine: War and rebellion in Galicia, 1918-1953. 1996.
JEFFREY BURDS (History, Northeastern University). The Soviet "struggle against banditry," 1941-1953. 2000, 2001.
CONERLY CASEY (Anthropology, University of California, Los Angeles). Youthful martyrdom and heroic criminality: The formation of youth groups in northern Nigeria. 2000, 2001.
KIMBERLY WRIGHT CASSIDY (Psychology, Bryn Mawr College). The relationships between theory of mind, social information processing and aggression in preschool children. 1997.
MIGUEL ANGEL CENTENO (Sociology, Princeton University). The peaceful century: War in 20th century Latin America. 1997, 1998.
DAVID CHAPPELL (History, University of Arkansas). The mind of the segregationist: The strategy and propaganda of opposition to civil rights. 1999.
THEODORE F. COOK, JR. (History, William Paterson University). The Japanese soldier's experience of war, 1937-1945: Violence, citizenship, and the individual in modern Japan's lost war. 1998, 1999.
STEPHANIE CRONIN (History, University of London). The Middle Eastern military as a factor in domestic and regional conflict and violence: A case-study of the Iranian army. 1999, 2000.
JAMES M. DABBS (Psychology, Georgia State University). Testosterone affects transient readiness for action. 2000, 2001.
ROBERT KNOX DENTAN (Anthropology, State University of New York at Buffalo). An innovative literary ethnography of the long-term consequences of outsiders' violence on Semai peaceability. 1997.
RENE DEVISCH (Social Anthropology, Katholieke Universiteit Leuven). Violence and dysphoria: The villagisation of Kinshasa and the role of healers. 1996.
ROXANNE LYNN DOTY (Political Science, Arizona State University). State practices, national identity, and anti-immigrantism in Western democracies. 1997.
DONALD M. DOUGHERTY (Psychiatry, University of Texas). The effects of tryptophan depletion and supplementation on serotonergic functioning and aggression in high and low aggressive subjects. 1997, 1998.
STEPHEN T. DRISCOLL (Archaeology, University of Glasgow). Forging a nation: Ethnic accommodation in the creation of Scotland in the early Middle Ages. 1996.
CHRISTOPHER I. ECKHARDT (Psychology, University of North Carolina at Wilmington). Processing of anger-related information in maritally violent and nonviolent men. 1997.
MALCOLM A. FEELEY (Law, University of California, Berkeley). An exploration of the marked decline of women's involvement in crime and criminal violence: 1700-1900. 1998, 2000.
ALLEN FELDMAN (Anthropology, National Development and Research Institutes) and PAMELA REYNOLDS (Anthropology, University of Cape Town). From silence and pain to transparency and memory: A proposed ethnography and discourse analysis of the South African Truth and Reconciliation Commission. 1998.
ALLEN FELDMAN (Anthropology, National Development and Research Institutes). Remembering violence and the transvaluation of the public sphere: Write-up proposal for an ethnography of the South African Truth and Reconciliation Commission and apartheid and post-apartheid violence. 1999, 2000.
WILLIAM F. FISHER (Anthropology, Harvard University). Contesting the nation: The "restoration" of democracy and the volatility of ethnic/state conflict in Nepal. 1996.
LAURENCE FRANK (Psychology, University of California, Berkeley). Proximate and ultimate factors modulating aggression in a unique animal model. 1996.
HENRY FRIEDLANDER (History). German law and Nazi crimes. 2000.
ZHENGYUAN FU (Political Science, University of California, Irvine). Social dynamics and political control in China's prison. 1997.
ROY GODSON (Government, Georgetown University). The political-criminal nexus: Emerging violent threat to governability into the twenty-first century. 1998, 1999.
BEATRICE GOLOMB (Psychology, University of Southern California). Low serum cholesterol and violent behavior. 1997.
JEFFREY ALAN HADLER (Anthropology). Translations of antisemitism: Violence and minorities in Indonesia. 1999.
ANSLEY HAMID (Anthropology, John Jay College of Criminal Justice). The Latin Kings and gang violence. 1997.
ROGER HEWITT (Education, University of London). Adolescents and racial violence in South London. 1997.
DAVID HICKS (Anthropology, State University of New York at Stony Brook). Political control and female reproduction in East Timor. 1997.
DONALD L. HOROWITZ (Political Science, Duke University). Constitutional design: Many architects, no buildings. 1998.
DONALD L. HOROWITZ (Political Science, Duke University). Constitutional design in divided societies: New reasons for optimism. 2000.
SHARON ELAINE HUTCHINSON (Anthropology, University of Wisconsin-Madison) and JOK MADUT JOK (History, Loyola Marymount). The militarization of Nuer and Dinka community life: A comparative field study of the transformative impact of Sudan's unresolved war. 1999.
CYNTHIA L. IRVIN (Political Science, University of Kentucky). Negotiating end games: Basque and Spanish perceptions of the Northern Irish peace process as a model for conflict resolutionprospects, lessons, and limitations. 1999, 2000.
STATHIS N. KALYVAS (Political Science, New York University). The dynamics of violence in civil war: Evaluating the impact of ethnicity. 2000, 2001.
BRUCE KAPFERER (Anthropology, James Cook University). Globalization, the forces of poverty, and their formations of violence. 1999, 2000.
BRUCE M. KNAUFT (History, Emory University). Post-colonial aspirations and intimacies of violence among Gebusi of the Nomad area, Papua New Guinea. 1999.
VLADIMIR A. KOZLOV (Russian and Soviet Studies, University of Rochester). Urban unrest in Soviet Russia, 1960-1963. 1997.
MENNO R. KRUK (Neuroscience, University of Leiden). Neuroendocrine response to stimulation of the hypothalamic area where aggression is evoked. 1997.
LASZLO KURTI (Ethnography, Eotvos Lorand University). Transnationalism, racist hostilities and interethnic violence: Conflicts in Hungary and Romania. 1997, 1998.
GARY LAFREE (Sociology, University of New Mexico). Characteristics and determinants of global homicide crime waves, 1946-1998. 1999.
DAVID D. LAITIN (Political Science, University of Chicago). Nationalism and violence in two postsoviet republics: Azerbaidjan and Moldova. 1997, 1998.
JOHN LAMPHEAR (History, University of Texas). A military history of East Africa in the nineteenth century. 2000, 2001.
ALBERTO LENA (History, Universita degli Studi di Padova). Narratives of empire: Spanish and British discourse on the conquest and colonization of America. 1999.
JOE L. P. LUGALLA (Anthropology, University of New Hampshire). Hardships and violence against street children in sub-Saharan African cities: Understanding street children and street life in urban Tanzania. 1999, 2000.
DARIO MAESTRIPIERI (Psychology, Emory University). Determinants of infant abuse and neglect in group-living macaques. 1997.
TERRY MARTIN (History, Harvard University). The limits of totalitarian domination: Soviet social practices and the Stalinist system of social control. 1999, 2000.
RAMIRO MARTINEZ, JR. (Criminology, University of Delaware). Latino violence in the United States: A five city study. 1999.
DAVID MAXWELL (History, Keele University). Protestant fundamentalism, post-war reconstruction: Pentecostalism as a transnational religious movement. 1996.
ROBERT L. MEISEL (Psychology, Purdue University). Neuropharmacology of female aggression. 1997.
GLENN MELANCON (History, Southeastern Oklahoma State University). Drugs, violence, and national honor: British foreign policy and the opium crisis, 1833-1840. 1998.
RICHARD H. MELLONI, JR. (Psychiatry, University of Massachusetts Medical Center). Neuronal plasticity and the control of aggressive behavior. 1996.
MARK D. MEYERSON (History, University of Toronto). Social violence and religious conflict in late medieval Valencia. 2000.
DANI NABUDERE (Political Science, Afrika Study Centre). The transformation of the agro-pastoralist conflict and violence in north-eastern Uganda. 2000, 2001, 2002.
VESNA NIKOLIC-RISTANOVIC (Sociology, Institute for Criminological and Sociological Research, Belgrade). Violence against women and social changes in post-communist countries. 1999, 2000.
SONOKO OGAWA (Neuroscience, Rockefeller University). Role of estrogen receptors in aggressive behaviors. 1997.
OLEG ORLOV and ALEXANDR V. CHERKASSOV (Political Science, Memorial Human Rights Center). Mechanisms reproducing ethnically motivated aggression: The problems of peacemaking in the Ossetian-Ingush conflict zone. 1998, 1999.
ALEXANDER G. OSSIPOV (Political Science, Russian Academy of Sciences) and SERGEI N. ABASHIN (Anthropology, Russian Academy of Sciences). Constructed "ethnic conflict" in post-Soviet societies: The case of Meskhetian Turks. 1997, 1998.
ALEX PILLEN-ARGENTI (Anthropology, University College London) and NICOLAS ARGENTI (Anthropology, University College London). Communities and families of the disappeared in southern Sri Lanka: Contemporary indigenous modes of survival in interaction with the international medical culture. 1997.
EUGENIA RODRIGUEZ-SAENZ (History, University of Costa Rica). Happy marriages: Civilizing domestic life in Costa Rica (1850-1950). 1999, 2000.
RANDALL R. SAKAI (Biology, Rockefeller University). Behavioral and physiological characterization of dominance and subordination: Persistence and reversibility. 1997.
RANDALL R. SAKAI (Biology, University of Pennsylvania). Neuroendocrine consequences of dominance and subordination. 1998, 1999.
ROBERT M. SAPOLSKY (Biology, Stanford University). The endocrine stress-response and behavioral status in the olive baboon. 1996.
PETER T. SCHNEIDER (Sociology, Fordham University) and JANE C. SCHNEIDER (Anthropology, City University of New York). Mafia, antimafia, and the struggle for Palermo, 1950-1995. 1999.
HUBERT SCHWABL (Zoology, Washington State University). Maternal testosterone and the development of offspring aggression. 1999.
L. J. SHRUM (Marketing, Rutgers State University). Applying social cognition theory toward understanding the influence of television violence on social perceptions, attitudes, and behavior. 1996.
NEAL G. SIMON (Biology, Lehigh University). The neurosteroid dhea: A potential antiaggressive agent. 1998.
NEAL G. SIMON (Biology, Lehigh University). Testosterone, serotonin, and aggression: Cellular markers. 1999, 2000.
IRA SOMMERS and DEBORAH BASKIN (Criminology, California State University, Los Angeles). Methamphetamine and violence. 1999, 2000.
EMMANUEL SSEMPA (Women's Studies, Makerere University). Post-insurgency family livelihood systems and and conjugal relations in Soroti DistrictUganda. 1999.
STEVEN STACK (Criminal Justice, Wayne State University). The effect of publicized life sentences, death sentences, and executions on homicide. 1998, 1999.
JONNY STEINBERG (Political Science, Centre for the Study of Violence and Reconciliation). The farm killings. 2000.
RAEL D. STROUS (Psychiatry, Beer Yaakov Mental Health Center). The association of polymorphisms in genes affecting monoamine neurotransmission with aggressive behavior in schizophrenic and non-schizophrenic violent individuals. 2000, 2001.
RALPH A. THAXTON, JR. (Politics, Brandeis University). Predatory socialism and the formation of peasant resistance to state domination in rural China, 1949-1995. 1996.
VALERY TISHKOV (Anthropology, Russian Academy of Sciences). Chechnya: Anthropology of war-torn society. 1998.
JAMES TONG (Political Science, University of California Los Angeles). Violence in the 1989 democracy movement in China: An analysis of defiant cities. 1997, 1998.
TERENCE TURNER (Anthropology, University of Chicago). The Kayapo conjuncture: An indigenous peoples' alliance with international civil society against violence and rights abuse by the state and national society. 1997.
BERT USEEM (Sociology, University of New Mexico), ANNE M. PIEHL (Public Policy, Harvard University), and RAYMOND LIEDKA (Sociology, University of New Mexico). Cross-national study of prisons and crime control. 2000.
ROBERT WHITE (Sociology, Indiana University). Provisional Irish Republicans: Ten years on. 1997.
RICHARD WRIGHT (Criminology, University of Missouri-St. Louis). The carjacker's perspective: A qualitative study of urban violence. 2000.
ROBIN MICHEL WRIGHT (Anthropology, Universidad Estadual de Campinas). Hidden violence: Social, political, and historical dynamics of witchcraft and sorcery among the Baniwa of the northwest Amazon, Brazil. 1999.
MARGARET H. ZELLER (Psychology, Children's Hospital Medical Center). Contextual variations in children's peer relations: The impact of community violence and neighborhood disadvantage. 2000, 2001.
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