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  • Notes on Contributors

maurizio albahari, a fellow at the Nanovic Institute for European Studies and faculty affiliate at the Center for Civil and Human Rights, is the author of Crimes of Peace: Mediterranean Migrations at the World’s Deadliest Border (2015). He has also published on migration, refugee issues, and religious diversity in the Euro-Mediterranean context.

corrie boudreaux holds a PhD in Latin American studies from Tulane University, where she teaches in the Communication Department. Her research interests include violence, Latin American cities, drug trafficking, security, media, and photography.

mariana prandini assis, a PhD candidate in politics at the New School for Social Research, is interested in how social movements make use of rights discourse on both the transnational and local levels. Her current research focuses on the feminist movement and women’s human rights.

arely cruz-santiago is a doctoral researcher based at Durham University’s department of geography. A co-investigator on the ESRC (UK)-sponsored Citizen-Led Forensics project, she has been president of the Mexican NGO Gobernanza Forense Ciudadana since 2012.

alexandra délano alonso is assistant professor of global studies and co-director of the Zolberg Institute on Migration and Mobility at The New School. She is the author of Mexico and Its Diaspora in the United States: Policies of Emigration since 1848 (2011, 2014).

pablo dominguez galbraith, a PhD candidate in the Department of Spanish and Portuguese at Princeton University, studies migration, security, and human rights, drawing on narratives of violence, exclusion, refugee status, and human mobility across Latin America.

mercedes doretti is a cofounder of the Latin America Forensic Anthropology Association. A recipient of the Human Rights Watch Monitor Award in 1991 and 1998, among other awards, she has also served as a board member of the UN Voluntary Board for Victims of Torture.

jenny edkins is a professor of international politics at Aberystwyth University. Her recent books include Face Politics (2015) and Missing: Persons and Politics (2011). She is currently completing a monograph entitled Memory, Security, Politics.

erdem evren studied sociology, social anthropology and political science in Istanbul, London, and Berlin. He has [End Page 535] researched and written on antimilitarist and environmental activism in Turkey, and is currently writing a book on resource extraction projects in northeastern Turkey.

marina kaneti holds a PhD in Politics from the New School for Social Research. Her current book project develops a theoretical account of migrants’ political agency and freedom of movement. She has previously published with Citizenship Studies and Human Rights Review.

burkhard liebsch teaches philosophy at the University of Bochum. His recent publications include Unaufhebbare Gewalt: Umrisse einer Anti-Geschichte des Politischen (2015) and In der Zwischenzeit. Spielräume menschlicher Generativität (2016).

benjamin nienass is an assistant professor of political science at California State University, San Marcos. Coeditor of Silence, Screen, and Spectacle: Rethinking Social Memory in the Age of Information (2014), he has also published in The Review of Politics and Globalizations, among others.

andreas oberprantacher is an associate professor of philosophy at the University of Innsbruck specializing in political and social theory, aesthetics, and philosophy of technology. He is coauthor of Subjectivation in Political Theory and Contemporary Practices (with Siclodi, forthcoming).

ernesto schwartz-marin, a research fellow in the department of anthropology and earth sciences at Durham University, was the principal investigator of the ESRC (UK)-sponsored Citizen-Led Forensics project. He is now the chief innovation officer at Gobernanza Forense Ciudadana.

miriam ticktin’s publications include Casualties of Care: Immigration and Politics of Humanitarianism in France (2011) and In the Name of Humanity: the Government of Threat and Care (coeditor, 2010). She is currently a fellow at Princeton’s Institute for Advanced Study (2015–6).

alice von bieberstein studied social anthropology at the University of Cambridge, UK, where she was also a postdoctoral researcher until December 2015. She researches and writes on memory politics and citizenship in Germany and Turkey. [End Page 536]



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