Carnegie Mellon University
Publications

Publications by CHRS Affiliates and Project Members

Annual Reviews

Technical Reports

Books

Edited Volumes

  • Molly Land and Jay D. Aronson, Human Rights and New Technologies: Power, Participation and Peril (under contract with Cambridge University Press, publication expected late 2017).
  • Taylor B. Seybolt, Jay D. Aronson, and Baruch Fischhoff, Counting Civilian Casualties: An Introduction to Recording and Estimating Nonmilitary Deaths in Conflict (Oxford University Press, 2013).

Peer-reviewed journal articles

  • Jay D. Aronson, “Preserving Human Rights Media for Justice, Accountability, and Historical Clarification,” Genocide Studies and Prevention, 2017, 11(1): 82-99.
  • Sarah Wagner, “A Curious Trade: The Recovery and Repatriation of Vietnam MIAs,” Comparative Studies in Society and History 57(1) (2015): 161-190.
  • Barbara Prainsack and Jay D. Aronson, “Forensic DNA Databases: Ethical Issues,” International Encyclopedia of the Social and Behavioral Sciences, 2015, 9: 339-345.
  • Alex John London, Lisa S. Parker and Jay D. Aronson, “DNA Identification After Conflict or Disaster,” Science, 2013, 341: 1178-1179.
  • Lisa S. Parker, Alex John London and Jay D. Aronson, “Incidental findings in the use of DNA to identify human remains: An ethical assessment,” Forensic Science International: Genetics, 2013, 7: 221-229.
  • Jay D. Aronson, “The Strengths and Limitations of South Africa’s Search for Apartheid-Era Missing Persons,” International Journal for Transitional Justice, 2011, 5(2): 262-281.
  • Sarah Wagner, “The Making and Unmaking of an Unknown Soldier,” Social Studies of Science 43(5) (2013): 631-656.

Peer-reviewed book chapters

  • Jay D. Aronson, “Mobile Phones, Social Media, and Big Data in Human Rights Fact Finding: Possibilities, Challenges, and Limitations,” in Philip Alston and Sarah Knuckey, The Transformation of Human Rights Fact-Finding (Oxford University Press, 2015), pp. 441-461.
  • Sarah Wagner, “The Quandaries of Partial and Commingled Remains: Srebrenica’s Missing and Korean War Casualties Compared,” in Francisco Ferrándiz and Antonius Robben, eds., Necropolitics: Mass Graves and Exhumations in the Age of Human Rights (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2015).
  • Sarah Wagner, “The Social Complexities of Commingled Remains,” in Bradley J. Adams and John E. Byrd, eds., Commingled Human Remains: Methods in Recovery, Analysis and Identification (New York: Academic Press, 2014).
  • Taylor B. Seybolt, Jay D. Aronson, and Baruch Fischhoff, “Introduction,” in Taylor B. Seybolt, Jay D. Aronson, and Baruch Fischhoff, Counting Civilian Casualties: An Introduction to Recording and Estimating Nonmilitary Deaths in Conflict (Oxford University Press, 2013), pp. 3-13.
  • “The Politics of Civilian Casualty Counts,” in Taylor B. Seybolt, Jay D. Aronson, and Baruch Fischhoff, Counting Civilian Casualties: An Introduction to Recording and Estimating Nonmilitary Deaths in Conflict (Oxford University Press, 2013), pp. 29-50.
  • Jay D. Aronson, Baruch Fischhoff, and Taylor B. Seybolt, “Moving toward More Accurate Casualty Counts,” in Taylor B. Seybolt, Jay D. Aronson, and Baruch Fischhoff, Counting Civilian Casualties: An Introduction to Recording and Estimating Nonmilitary Deaths in Conflict (Oxford University Press, 2013), pp. 285-298.
  • Jay D. Aronson, “Humanitarian DNA Identification in Post-Apartheid South Africa,” in Keith Wailoo, et al. (eds), Genetics and the Unsettled Past (Rutgers University Press, 2012), pp. 295-312.
  • Sarah Wagner and Adam Rosenblatt, “Known Unknowns: DNA Identifications, the Nation-state, and the Iconic Dead,” in Chris Stojanowski and William Duncan, eds., Case Studies in Forensic Biohistory: Anthropological Perspectives (Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, forthcoming 2016).
  • Sarah Wagner (co-authored with Rifat Kešetović ), “‘Absent Bodies, Absent Knowledge: The Forensic Work of Identifying Srebrenica's Missing and the Social Experiences of Familes,”, in Derek Congram, ed., Missing Persons: Multidisciplinary Perspectives and Methods on Finding the Disappeared (Canadian Scholars Press, forthcoming 2016).

Op-Eds and other Commentary

Non-refereed publications

Human Rights Data Analysis Group Publications

  • For a complete database of publications by CHRS Research Fellows Patrick Ball and Megan Price, see the HRDAG website.