Carnegie Mellon University
Conference Participants


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Jay D. Aronson, Ph.D. is an Associate Professor of Science, Technology, and Society at Carnegie Mellon University. His research and teaching focus is on the interactions of science, technology, law, and human rights in a variety of contexts. His first book, Genetic Witness: Science, Law, and Controversy in the Making of DNA Profiling (Rutgers University Press, 2007), examines the development of forensic DNA analysis in the American legal system. He is currently engaged in a long-term study of the ethical, political, and social dimensions of post-conflict and post-disaster DNA identification of the missing and disappeared. He received his Ph.D. in History of Science and Technology from the University of Minnesota and was both a pre- and post-doctoral fellow at Harvard University’s John F. Kennedy School of Government. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Jana Asher, M.S. is a statistician who specializes in the collection and analysis of human rights violations data. She has worked on projects for the International Criminal Tribunal for the Former Yugoslavia, the Peruvian Truth and Reconciliation Commission, Physicians for Human Rights, Human Rights Watch, the East Timor Truth and Reconciliation Commission, the Sierra Leone Truth and Reconciliation Commission, the American Bar Association, the Science and Human Rights Program of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, and the U.S. Census Bureau. In 2009, the American Statistical Association selected her as a Fellow for her contributions to the profession, and for excellence in the application of statistical methodology to human rights and humanitarian measurement problems. Jana is currently completing her Ph.D. in Statistics with an Emphasis on Human Rights under the direction of Professor Stephen E. Fienberg at Carnegie Mellon University. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Patrick Ball, Ph.D. is Chief Scientist and Director, Human Rights Program at Benetech. He is a leading innovator in applying scientific measurement to human rights. He has spent more than 20 years designing databases and conducting quantitative analysis for truth commissions, non-governmental organizations, tribunals and United Nations missions El Salvador, Ethiopia, Guatemala, Haiti, South Africa, Kosovo, Sierra Leone, Sri Lanka, and Perú. From 1993-2003, he worked at the American Association for the Advancement of Science in the Science and Human Rights Program. His most recent work is an estimate of the total deaths in Peru, 1980-2000, conducted on behalf of the Peruvian Truth and Reconciliation Commission. Patrick has received several awards. In April 2006, the Electronic Frontier Foundation presented him with their Pioneer Award. In August 2002, the Social Statistics Section of the American Statistical Association gave him a Special Achievement Award. In June 2004, the Association for Computing Machinery (ACM) gave Patrick the Eugene Lawler Award for Humanitarian Contributions within Computer Science and Informatics. Patrick is currently involved in HRDAG projects in Sierra Leone, Chad, Sri Lanka, East Timor, Colombia, and others. Contact Information (Password Protected)

David Banks is a professor in the Department of Statistical Science at Duke University. He is the chief editor of the Journal of the American Statistical Association, a member of the Board of Directors of the American Statistical Association, and does research on risk analysis, data mining, and network modeling. More pertinently, he has worked on a variety of topics in human rights statistics since 1985. Recent activities include a survey of Katrina refugees from New Orleans, co-editing a book entitled Statistical Methods for Human Rights, and co-organizing a conference on "Moral Mathematics". Contact Information (Password Protected)

Donald S. Burke, M.D. is Dean of the Graduate School of Public Health, Director of the Center for Vaccine Research, and Associate Vice Chancellor for Global Health at the University of Pittsburgh. He is also first occupant of the UPMC-Jonas Salk Chair in Global Health. A native of Cleveland, Ohio, Dr. Burke received his B.A. from Western Reserve University and his M.D. from Harvard Medical School. He trained in medicine at Boston City and Massachusetts General Hospitals and in infectious diseases at the Walter Reed Army Medical Center. He served 23 years on active duty in the US Army where he worked on prevention and control of infectious diseases of global concern, including HIV/AIDS, influenza, dengue, and emerging infectious diseases. He was on the faculty of the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health where he was Associate Department Chair for International Health and Director of the Center for Immunization Research. In 2006, he moved to Pittsburgh to take his current positions. Dr. Burke lived six years in Thailand, worked extensively in Cameroon, and conducted field epidemiology and vaccine studies in numerous other developing countries. He has published over 220 articles and chapters on prevention and control of epidemic diseases and on vaccine development and testing. He is a Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science, the American Academy of Microbiology, the American College of Physicians, and the American Epidemiological Society. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Beth Osborne Daponte, Ph.D. is a Senior Research Scholar with ISPS and also holds appointments in the School of Management (Program on Non-Profit Organizations) and the Yale Center for International and Area Studies at Yale University. Trained as a demographer/sociologist, she conducts research in three areas: Bayesian demography, welfare policy, and human rights. She has applied her work in Bayesian demography to the populations of South Africa, Lesotho, and Allegheny County, Pennsylvania. Her work on welfare policy focuses primarily on food assistance policies. She served as the vice-chair of the Technical Advisory Board for Second Harvest’s national study “Hunger in America 2001.” In the human rights arena, her research examines the impact of economic sanctions and war on populations, concentrating on Iraq. Dr. Daponte has received grants from the National Science Foundation, Joint Centers for Poverty Research, MacArthur Foundation, the Institute for Research on Poverty, the Jewish Healthcare Foundation, the Forbes Fund, Greenpeace International, and the U.S. State Department. Her articles have appeared or are forthcoming in Journal of the American Statistical Association, American Journal of Public Health, Journal of Human Resources, Journal of Poverty, Journal of Peace Research, PSR Quarterly, Jurimetrics, Regional Studies, and the Journal of Nutrition Education. Currently, she has support from the Institute for Research on Poverty to examine the relationship between domestic obesity trends and food policy, from the National Science Foundation to examine U.S. census undercount, and from the Joint Centers for Poverty Research to examine the relationship between food security and food assistance policies. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Christian Davenport is Professor of Peace Studies, Political Science, and Sociology at Krock Institute for International Peace Studies at the University of Notre Dame. His research interests include political conflict (from genocide to domestic spying), measurement, and racism. Between 1999 and 2008, he was on the faculty of the University of Maryland, where he directed the Minorities at Risk Data Project. He continues to direct two projects: the Radical Information Project and Stop Our States. He earned his Ph.D. in political science from Binghamton University in 1992. Among Davenport's publications are State Repression and the Domestic Democratic Peace (Cambridge University Press, 2007) and Media Bias, Perspective and State Repression: The Black Panther Party (forthcoming 2009, Cambridge University Press). He also is the editor of two books: Repression and Mobilization with Carol Mueller and Hank Johnston (University of Minnesota Press, 2004), and Paths to State Repression: Human Rights Violations and Contentious Politics (Rowman & Littlefield, 2000). His articles have appeared in the American Political Science Review, the American Journal of Political Science, the Journal of Politics, the Journal of Conflict Resolution, Political Research Quarterly, Comparative Political Studies, and the Monthly Review. Davenport has held visiting appointments at the Transitional Justice Institute at the University of Ulster, Ireland; the Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Studies at Stanford University; and the Peace Research Institute in Oslo, Norway. He is working on various projects involving state-dissident interactions in the United States, Rwanda, India, and Northern Ireland. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Coreen Farris received a doctorate in clinical science from Indiana University Bloomington in 2008. She is currently a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Psychology at Carnegie Mellon University. Her research interests include sexual decision making among young women, etiological accounts of sexual violence, and the implications of both for violence prevention and intervention. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Stephen E. Fienberg is the Maurice Falk University Professor of Statistics and Social Science in the Department of Statistics, the Machine Learning Department, Cylab, and i-LAB, Carnegie Mellon University. His principal research interests lie in the development of statistical methodology, especially for problems involving categorical variables. Initially, Fienberg worked on the general statistical theory of loglinear models for categorical data and applied the theory to various problems that could be represented in the form of multidimensional contingency tables. More recently, he studied approaches appropriate for disclosure limitation in multidimensional tables and their relationship with results on bounds for table entries given a set of marginals estimating the size of populations (especially in the context of census taking), and Bayesian approaches to the analysis of contingency tables. Feinberg’s research on disclosure limitation for categorical data, and on privacy and confidentiality more generally, has led to the creation of a new online journal, The Journal of Privacy and Confidentiality, which has just begun to accept submissions. He has also worked on the development of statistical methods for large-scale sample surveys such as those carried out by the federal government. This work (much of which has been in collaboration with Judith Tanur) has included the study of nonsampling errors, the use of surveys to adjust census results for differential undercount, cognitive aspects of the design of survey questionnaires, statistical analysis of data from longitudinal surveys, and formal parallels in the design and analysis of sample surveys and randomized experiments. Fienberg’s book with Margo Anderson, Who Counts? (recently reprinted in a revised paperback edition), chronicles the story of the 1990 decennial census and efforts to use sampling to adjust census results for differential undercount. His work on confidentiality and disclosure limitation ties both to surveys and censuses and also to categorical data analysis and also addresses public concerns about privacy. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Baruch Fischhoff, Ph.D. is Howard Heinz University Professor, in the Departments of Social and Decision Sciences and of Engineering and Public Policy at Carnegie Mellon University, where he heads the Decision Sciences major. A graduate of the Detroit Public Schools, he holds a BS in mathematics and psychology from Wayne State University and an MA and PhD in psychology from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem. He is a member of the Institute of Medicine of the National Academy of Sciences and currently chairs the National Research Council Committee on Behavioral and Social Science Research to Improve Intelligence Analysis for National Security. He also chairs the Food and Drug Administration Risk Communication Advisory Committee. He is a member of the Department of Homeland Security’s Science and Technology Advisory Committee, the World Federation of Scientists Permanent Monitoring Panel on Terrorism, and the Department of State Global Expertise Program. He is past President of the Society for Judgment and Decision Making and of the Society for Risk Analysis, and recipient of its Distinguished Achievement Award. He was a member of the Eugene, Oregon Commission on the Rights of Women and the Environmental Protection Agency Scientific Advisory Board, where he chaired the Homeland Security Advisory Committee. He is a Fellow of the American Psychological Association, the American Psychological Society, and the Society for Risk Analysis. He has co-authored or edited four books, Acceptable Risk (1981), A Two-State Solution in the Middle East: Prospects and Possibilities (1993), Preference Elicitation (1999), and Risk Communication: The Mental Models Approach (2001). Contact Information (Password Protected)

P. Gregg Greenough, MD, MPH, is the Director of Research for the Harvard Humanitarian Initiative, Cambridge, Massachusetts. Dr. Greenough has worked extensively in applying epidemiologic methods to public health problems within conflict- and disaster-affected populations. After graduating from the Case Western Reserve University School of Medicine (1989), he completed a residency and fellowship in Emergency Medicine at UCLA (1997) and earned an MPH at Johns Hopkins University (1998). He held joint faculty positions in Emergency Medicine and International Health at Johns Hopkins University Schools of Medicine and Public Health while working at the Center for Refugee and Disaster Response there. Dr. Greenough has worked in relief operations in the Balkans, Central America, Africa, the US, and the Palestinian Territories and has researched disaster preparedness in Tanzania; protracted refugee health in Kenya, Tanzania, and Colombia; the burden of disease in the Hurricane Katrina displaced population; the effects of landmines on human security in Angola; and has directed two national nutrition and food security studies and an emergency medicine development project in the West Bank and Gaza Strip. As Research Director of HHI, Dr. Greenough provides senior leadership in establishing the Initiative's research agenda, designing and implementing field studies, supervising the analysis of data, interpreting data to relevant humanitarian stakeholders and the academic world, and mentoring the next generation of humanitarian health workers. He is Assistant Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School and continues to practice emergency medicine at Brigham & Women's Hospital as an attending physician and faculty member of Division of International Health and Humanitarian Programs in the Department of Emergency Medicine. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Anita Gohdes recently completed the Master of Science in Human Rights and Social Science Research Methods at the Human Rights Centre of the University of Essex/UK. She holds a B.A. in Political and Administrative Science from the University of Konstanz/Germany. During her undergraduate degree, Anita worked for UNIFEM West Africa for six months in Abuja/Nigeria Anita previously worked as a student research assistant to Prof. Dr. Gerald Schneider (Chair of International Relations, University of Konstanz) and Prof. Dr. Todd Landman (Department of Government, University of Essex), providing statistical analysis. She will be interning with the Benetech Human Rights Data Analysis Group until June 2010. Her research interests focus on the quantitative analysis of human rights violations, women’s rights and the relationship between economic factors and political repression. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Debarati Guha-Sapir was born India and is currently full professor at the Université Catholique de Louvain. She studied epidemiology in Johns Hopkins University and Université Catholique de Louvain, from where she got her doctorate degree. Since early 1990s, she directs World Health Organization Centre specialized in the epidemiology of natural disasters and civil conflicts. Her research is largely field based - undertaking studies in disaster prone areas of Asia, Africa and Latin America. Her work has been a mix of academic publishing and policy and field support. She founded the now international reference disaster data EMDAT and is currently setting up a similar global system for data from civil conflicts. She is also actively engaged with policy makers at US, UK governments as well UN and EU institutions as well as bilateral governments such as UK, US Governments of Indonesia and India among others. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Eldar Jahić is Project Manager at the Research and Documentation Center (RDC) and head of the RDC team for Conflict Prevention and War Crimes Trial Monitoring (WCTM) since June 2007. As a head of WCTM team, he deals with the issues of war crimes and cooperation with State Prosecutor's Office assisting the Office in conducting investigations and preparing indictments for various war crimes cases. Since his engagement at the RDC, He has represented the RDC in several respectful conferences in the field of Transitional Justice in Sarajevo, Brussels and Dubrovnik, among others, organized by International Center for Transitional Justice (ICTJ). He is also involved in preparation and implementation of the RDC's other projects. He holds a B.A. in Criminal Sciences from University of Sarajevo and a M.A. in Criminal Law from the University of Sarajevo as well. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Nicholas P. Jewell is Professor of Biostatistics and Statistics at the University of California, Berkeley. He has held various academic and administrative positions at Berkeley since his arrival in 1981, most notably serving as Vice Provost from 1994 to 2000. He was trained at the University of Edinburgh where he received an Honours degree in Applied Mathematics in 1973 and a PhD in Mathematics in 1976. Immediately following his graduate program he was appointed to a Harkness Fellowship from 1976-1978 which he held at the University of California, Berkeley and at Stanford University. From 1979-1981 he was an Assistant Professor of Statistics at Princeton University. He has also held academic appointments at the University of Edinburgh and at Oxford University. He is a Fellow of the American Statistical Association, the Institute of Mathematical Statistics, and the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS). He is the 2005 winner of the Snedecor Award from COPSS, and won the Distinguished Teaching Award from UC Berkeley's School of Public Health in 2004. In 2000, he was awarded the Director's Award from the Federal Emergency Management Agency for "extraordinary leadership and vision in implementing strategies that enhance the disaster resistance of the University of California, Berkeley, and universities throughout America"; in addition the 2005 Alfred E. Alquist Award was given to UC Berkeley's SAFER program that he launched and led for many years. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Keith Krause is Professor of International Politics at the Graduate Institute of International and Development Studies in Geneva, and, since 1999, Director of its Programme for Strategic and International Security Studies. He is the founder and Programme Director of the Small Arms Survey project. He obtained his D.Phil in International Relations in 1987 from Balliol College, Oxford, where he was a Rhodes scholar. Between 1987 and 1994 he was an Assistant and then Associate Professor at York University (Toronto), where he was also the Deputy Director, and (in 1993-94) the Acting Director of the York Centre for International and Strategic Studies. His research has concentrated on international security and arms control, and on multilateralism and global governance. His published work includes Arms and the State (Cambridge University Press, 1992), and articles in International Studies Quarterly, European Journal of International Relations, Review of International Studies, Global Governance, Contemporary Security Policy, Mershon Review of International Studies, Cooperation and Conflict, and International Journal, as well as chapters in a dozen edited volumes. He is also the editor or co-editor of: Culture and Security: Multilateralism, Arms Control and Security Building (Frank Cass, 1999); Critical Security Studies: Concepts and Cases (with Michael C. Williams) (University of Minnesota Press, 1997); and State, Society and the United Nations System: Changing Perspectives on Multilateralism (with W. Andy Knight) (UN University Press, 1995). His current research is concentrated in two areas: the emergence of transnational state and non-state action to combat small arms and light weapons proliferation, and state-formation and insecurity in the post-colonial world. He is also writing a book on the evolution of security studies and approaches to security for Polity Press with Michael C. Williams. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Meghan Lynch is a Ph.D. candidate in political science at Yale University. Her research focuses on the micro-dynamics of political violence, with a regional focus on sub-Saharan Africa. Her dissertation, "The Escalation of Mass Violence against Civilians," analyzes the causes for the variation in violence at the local level during the 1993-2009 civil war in Burundi, where she is currently conducting a 3rd semester of fieldwork. Her research has been funded by a Jacob K. Javits Fellowship, a National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellowship, a National Science Foundation Doctoral Dissertation Improvement Grant, and research grants from the Yale Institute for Social and Policy Studies and the MacMillan Center for International and Area Studies at Yale. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Daniel Manrique-Vallier is a Statistician and Information Systems specialist. Between 2001 and 2003, he worked as the Head of the Database Area at the Peruvian Truth and Reconciliation Commission, where he also co-authored a statistical study estimating the number of casualties during the internal armed conflict in Peru. He has also served as an advisor for human rights documentation projects in Sri Lanka and for HURIDOCS, Switzerland. Daniel holds a BSc. in Electrical Engineering from the Pontificia Universidad Catolica del Peru and a MSc. degree in statistics from Carnegie Mellon University, where he is currently a doctoral candidate in Statistics. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Jorge Alberto Restrepo is Associate Professor of Economics at Pontificia Universidad Javeriana in Bogotá, Colombia. He conducts research on political economy, applied conflict analysis and armed violence and development. He founded and directs an independent conflict analysis think tank, the Conflict Analysis Resources Center - CERAC. CERAC has three lines of work: armed violence reduction and development, conflict analysis and violence measurement. CERAC’s studies are evidence and quantitative-based and seek to provide policy makers with relevant analysis, tools and information for violence reduction and conflict resolution, from a human security perspective. Restrepo is also a member of the Historic Memory Group, part of the Comisión Nacional de Reconciliación y Reparación. He received his degree in Economics from Universidad Javeriana and holds a Ph.D. and an M.Sc. in Economics from Royal Holloway College-University of London, as well as postgraduate degrees in economics from Cambridge. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Taylor Seybolt is the Director of the Ford Institute for Human Security and an Assistant Professor at the Graduate School of Public and International Affairs, University of Pittsburgh. He was a senior program officer at the United States Institute of Peace (USIP) in Washington, DC, from 2002 to 2008. During his years in Washington, he was a Professorial Lecturer at the Johns Hopkins School for Advanced International Studies and an Adjunct Professor in the Security Studies Program at Georgetown University. From 1999 to 2002, he was Leader of the Conflicts and Peace Enforcement Project at the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute (SIPRI) in Sweden. Seybolt is the author of Humanitarian Military Intervention: the Conditions for Success and Failure (Oxford, 2007). He was an advisor to the Genocide Prevention Task Force, co-chaired by Madeleine Albright and William Cohen. He has received grants and fellowships from the Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs at Harvard University’s Kennedy School of Government, the MacArthur Foundation and USIP. Seybolt holds a PhD in political science from MIT. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Romesh Silva is a Demographer/Statistician with the Human Rights Data Analysis Group (HRDAG at Benetech). Since 2001, he has led HRDAG projects in India, Sri Lanka, Timor-Leste, Chad, and Bangladesh and also contributed to projects in Colombia, Sierra Leone, Guatemala and Liberia. Silva has co-authored a number of policy-related reports and scholarly publications on the statistics of large-scale human rights violations in conflict zones. Through his work in Sri Lanka, he devised statistical methods to measure the reliability of data coding methods in human rights documentation projects. These methods have subsequently been used in human rights projects in Colombia, Guatemala, Sierra Leone, Ghana and Timor-Leste. His work in Timor-Leste also led to the adaptation of survey design methods used in public health to measure conflict-related mortality and conflict-related migration in Timor-Leste. His work in Chad resulted in new ways to engage questions of command responsibility of the Chadian secret police using the secret police's own administrative records. Silva previously served as a Statistical Consultant to the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) in Laos, where he provided quantitative analysis for the 2001 Lao National Human Development Report and served as a technical advisor to the Lao Ministry of Finance in the upgrade of its international trade statistics system. He holds a B.Sc. (Hons, Class 1) in Statistics and a B.A. in German Studies from the University of New South Wales (Sydney, Australia), a Masters of International Affairs from Columbia University in New York, and a Masters of Arts in Demography from the University of California, Berkeley. In addition to his work with HRDAG, Silva is pursuing a Ph.D. through the Demography Department at the University of California, Berkeley. Contact Information (Password Protected)

John Sloboda has been Executive Director of Oxford Research Group (ORG) since January 2004. He is also Emeritus Professor of Psychology at the University of Keele, and an Honorary Professor in the School of Politics and International Relations at Royal Holloway, University of London. Since 2003, he has been co-director of the Iraq Body Count project, which remains the only continuously updated source of event-based information about civilian casualties in the ongoing Iraq conflict. Within ORG, he directs the Recording Casualties in Armed Conflict programme and chairs its international advisory group. He undertakes regular speaking engagements, and is an occasional author for In July 2004, John was elected to the Fellowship of the British Academy. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Michael Spagat is a Professor of Economics at Royal Holloway College, University of London. He gained his Ph.D. at Harvard University and has held faculty posts at Brown University and the University of Illinois. His papers on armed conflict that have been published or are forthcoming appear in the New England Journal of Medicine, the Journal of Peace Research, the Journal of Conflict Resolution and PLoS Medicine. His current research addresses universal patterns in modern war, the Dirty War Index and civilian casualties in the Iraq conflict. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Nathan Taback, Ph.D. is Assistant Professor of Biostatistics at the Dalla Lanna School of Public Health, University of Toronto, and co-Director of Insecurity Insight, Geneva, Switzerland. Previously, he was a Staff Scientist and Biostatistician at St. Michael’s Hospital, Toronto, and Research Scientist and Lecturer at Harvard University. He has research interests in applied statistics, applied data analysis, statistical inference, media reports as data sources, and the effects of armed violence on health. His collaboration with Robin Coupland focused on a theory of armed violence from a public health perspective, and the many practical measurement issues that arise when applying the theory. This resulted in the 'Taback-Coupland model.' His numerous articles have appeared in leading journals, including the Journal of the American Medical Association; PLoSMed; Medicine, Conflict and Survival; and the Journal Clinical Epidemiology. Contact Information (Password Protected)

Ewa Tabeau graduated in statistics and econometrics and obtained her Ph.D. in mathematical demography at the Warsaw School of Economics (WSE), Poland, where she later taught statistics and demography to WSE students and carried out scientific research of mortality in Poland. As well, she was a researcher at the Netherlands Interdisciplinary Demographic Institute in The Hague, with the responsibility for statistical modeling and forecasting of mortality by cause of death and analysis of prospects for life expectancy and longevity in developed countries. She also acted as an expert consultant for organizations such as the Eurostat – Statistical Office of the European Union; ING Group - Life Insurance NL, Goldman & Sachs - Life Insurance USA, Statistics Netherlands, British Government Actuary’s Department, with regard to issues of mortality and health development and prediction. Since 2000, Ewa Tabeau has been the project leader of the Demographic Unit at the Office of the Prosecutor (OTP), International Criminal Tribunal for the former Yugoslavia (ICTY), in The Hague. At the Tribunal she studied demographic consequences of the 1990s wars in the former Yugoslavia and provided crime statistics to trials and investigations at the OTP. The main subjects of her ICTY research included estimates of war-related deaths, missing, exhumed, and wounded persons, and of internally displaced persons and refugees. During her employment at the OTP, she wrote more than 30 expert reports including, among others, the reports prepared for the RADOVAN KARADZIC, SLOBODAN MILOSEVIC, VOJISLAV SESELJ and many other cases. Main war episodes covered in her reports relate to the siege of Sarajevo, the fall of Srebrenica, Herceg-Bosna conflict and the siege of Mostar, forced migration from Bosnia and Herzegovina and from Vojvodina (Serbia). She testified numerous times as an expert witness before the Tribunal. Recently, she was invited to act as an expert for the Khmer Rouge Tribunal in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, for whom she assessed the existing estimates of casualties of the Khmer Rouge regime of 1975-79. Ewa Tabeau published mainly on modeling and forecasting of mortality in developed countries and on war demographics in the former Yugoslavia. Contact Information (Password Protected)