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Contributors Rupert Brown has been Professor of Social Psychology at the University of Sussex since 2004. He received his PhD from the University of Bristol in 1979 before moving to the University of Kent to help set up the Department of Social Psychology there. He works in the field of intergroup relations, more specifically on prejudice and its reduction, host society and immigrant relations, attitudes between indigenous and non-indigenous peoples, and reconciliation in post-conflict societies. Publications include Prejudice: Its Social Psychology (Blackwell, 1995); Group Processes: Dynamics Within and Between Groups, 2nd ed. (Blackwell, 2000); Intergroup Relations, volume 4 of Blackwell Handbook of Social Psychology, with Sam Gaertner (Blackwell, 2001); Social Identities: Motivational, Emotional and Cultural Influences, with Dora Capozza (Psychology Press, 2006); and Immigrazione, acculturazione, modalita’ di contatto, with Dora Capozza and Orazio Licciardello (FrancoAngeli, 2007), as well as various articles and book chapters. Jennie E. Burnet is Assistant Professor in the Department of Anthropology at the University of Louisville, Kentucky. Her research interests include gender, ethnicity, war, genocide, and reconciliation in post-conflict societies. She has been conducting research in Rwanda since 1997. Maja Catic is a PhD candidate in the Politics Department at Brandeis University. Her dissertation focuses on the role of majority nationalism in state legitimization in the context of externally sponsored state building in Bosnia after the Dayton Accords. Her dissertation fieldwork in Bosnia (2005–2006) was funded by the Social Sciences and Humanities Research Council of Canada. Sabina Čehajić is currently working at the Sarajevo School of Science and Technology in Bosnia and Herzegovina (Political Science department) as a lecturer. She received her PhD from the University of Sussex in 2008. She works in the field of intergroup relations, more specifically on reconciliation in post-conflict societies, collective emotions of guilt and shame, collective responsibility, dehumanization, and other strategies of moral disengagement. She has received funding for her work from the British Council, the Open Society Institute, and the Overseas Research Scheme of the British Ministry of Foreign Affairs. Three papers on the issues of collective responsibility, guilt, and intergroup forgiveness are currently in press. She is also a member of the International Society of Political Psychology, the European Association for Experimental Social Psychology, and the Society for Psychological Study of Social Issues. In the last six years, she has coordinated and supervised more than eight scientific projects, presented her work at more than ten national and international conferences, and worked as a consultant for a variety of NGOs, including UNICEF, the UN Development Programme, and Save the Children UK. Donna-Lee Frieze is a Research Fellow in the School of History, Heritage and Society at Deakin University, Australia, where she also teaches genocide studies and film studies. Her PhD dissertation was judged the best MA or PhD thesis approved during 2005 in the area of social sciences at Deakin University, and she is a 2008 recipient of the Meyer Burston Scholarship at the Jewish Holocaust Museum and Research Centre in Melbourne. ‘‘Contributors.’’ Genocide Studies and Prevention 3, 2 (August 2008): 271. ß 2008 Genocide Studies and Prevention. doi:10.3138/gsp.3.2.271 ...


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