The following is a reference list of academic publications written by members and Friends of the Trafficking Culture project. Publications are listed in reverse date order (i.e. newest at the top). Downloadable pdf files are present when available. Further details about these publications can be viewed by clicking on their respective titles. We ask that anyone using this material cites it appropriately.

Yates, D. (2014) ‘Lost cities and looted tombs: Studying artifact smuggling in Belize’, Day of Archaeology, 11 July.
Mackenzie, S. (2014) ‘While Elgin Marbles debate rages, there is still a market for looted antiquities’, The Conversation, 14 February.
Yates, D. (2014) ‘Church Theft, Insecurity, and Community Justice: The Reality of Source-End Regulation of the Market for Illicit Bolivian Cultural Objects’, European Journal on Criminal Policy Research, DOI 10.1007/s10610-014-9232-z
Yates, D. (2014), ‘Lies, damned lies, and archaeologists: antiquities trafficking research as criminology and the ethics of identification’, AP: Arqueología Publica Special Volume 1.
Winzler, T. (2014) ‘Pierre Bourdieu’s Field Theory and its use for understanding the illicit trafficking of cultural objects’, Working Paper
Brodie, N., Dietzler, J., and Mackenzie, S. (2013) ‘Trafficking in Cultural Objects: an Empirical Overview’, in S. Manacorda and A. Visconti (eds) Beni culturali e sistema penale (Milano: Vita e Pensiero), 19-30.
Yates, D. (2013), ‘High Crimes: Studying the illicit antiquities trade in the Bolivian Andes’. Day of Archaeology, 26 July.
Beltrametti, S. (2013), ‘Museum Strategies: Leasing Antiquities’, Colombia Journal of Law and the Arts 36 (2), 203-260.
Yates, D. (2013), ‘The Theft of Cultural Property in Bolivia: the absence of metal detectors’, AP: Arqueología Publica 3: 10–13.
Campbell, S. (2013) ‘Metal detecting, collecting and portable antiquities: Scottish and British perspectives’, Internet Archaeology 33,
Chappell, D., and Huffer, D. (2013) ‘Quantifying and Describing the South and South East Asian Illicit Antiquities Trade: Australia as an Overlooked Destination?’, CEPS Briefing 24
Brodie, N., and Bowman Proulx, B. (2013), ‘Museum malpractice as corporate crime? The case of the J. Paul Getty Museum’, Journal of Crime and Justice
Davis, T. (2013), Letter to the Cultural Property Advisory Committee on the proposed second extension of the Memorandum of Understanding Between the Government of the Kingdom of Cambodia and the Government of the United States of America, 6 February.
Dietzler, J. (2013), ‘On ‘Organized Crime’ in the illicit antiquities trade: moving beyond the definitional debate’, Trends in Organized Crime DOI 10.1007/s12117-012-9182-0.
Mackenzie, S. (2013), ‘Conditions for Guilt-Free Consumption in a Transnational Criminal Market’, European Journal on Criminal Policy and Research DOI 10.1007/s10610-013-9229-z
Ng, D., and Felch, J. (2013), ‘Getty to return artwork to Sicily’, Los Angeles Times, 11 January.
Roodt, C. (2013) ‘Restitution of art and cultural objects and its limits’, Comparative and International Law Journal of Southern Africa XLVI, 286-307.
Roodt, C., and Carey-Miller, D. (2013) ‘Stolen Cultural Property: Implications of Vitium Reale in Private Law and Private International Law’, Transnational Dispute Management 5.
Thomas, S. (2013) ‘Brian Hope-Taylor, the Council for British Archaeology, and “The Need for Adequate Archaeological Propaganda”‘, Public Archaeology 12 (2), 101-116.
Thomas, S. (2013), ‘Editorial: Portable Antiquities: Archaeology, Collecting, Metal Detecting’, Internet Archaeology 33.