Publications

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.

Tsirogiannis, C. (2016), ‘Reasons to Doubt: Misleading Assertions in the London Antiquities Market’, Journal of Art Crime. Spring. 67–72.
Tsirogiannis, C. & C. Tsirogiannis (2016), ‘Uncovering the Hidden Routes: Algorithms for Identifying Paths and Missing Links in Trade Networks’, in Brughmans, T., Collar, A. & Coward, F. (eds.) The Connected Past: Challenges to Network Studies in Archaeology and History ( Oxford: Oxford University Press) 103–120.
Brodie, N. (2015), “Archaeological and Criminological Approaches to Studying the Antiquities Trade: A Comparison of the Illicit Antiquities Research Centre and the Trafficking Culture Project”, Cuadernos de Prehistoria y Arqueología 25: 99–215
Tsirogiannis, C. (2015), ‘”Due Diligence”? Christie’s antiquities auction, London, October 2015’, Journal of Art Crime, Fall: 27–37.
Brodie, N. (2015), ‘The Internet Market in Antiquities’, in F. Desmarais ed. Countering Illicit Traffic in Cultural Goods: The Global Challenge of Protecting the World’s Heritage (Paris: ICOM).
Yates, D. (2015), ‘Illicit Cultural Property from Latin America: Looting, Trafficking, and Sale’, in F. Desmarais ed. Countering Illicit Traffic in Cultural Goods: The Global Challenge of Protecting the World’s Heritage (Paris: ICOM).
Brodie, N. (2015), “Why is No One Talking about Libya’s Cultural Destruction”, Near Eastern Archaeology 78(3): 212–217.
Mackenzie, S. (2015), ‘Do we need a Kimberley Process for the Illicit Antiquities Trade? Some lessons to learn from a comparative review of transnational crimeinal markets and their regulation’, in F. Desmarais ed. Countering Illicit Traffic in Cultural Goods: The Global Challenge of Protecting the World’s Heritage (Paris: ICOM).
Yates, D. (2016) ‘Museums, collectors, and value manipulation: tax fraud through donation of antiquities’. Journal of Financial Crime 23(1)
Panella, C. (2015), ‘Lost in translation. ‘Unprovenanced objects’ and the opacity/transparency agenda of museums’ policies’. ANUAC 4(1): 66–87
Yates, D. (2015), ‘Value and doubt’: The persuasive power of “authenticity” in the antiquities market’. PARSE 2: 71–84.
Brodie, N. (2015), ‘Syria and its Regional Neighbors: A Case of Cultural Property Protection Policy Failure?’, International Journal of Cultural Property 22 (2–3): 317–335.
Casey, R. (2015), ‘Analyzing criminality in the market for ancient Near Eastern art’, Journal of Art Crime 13: 39-49.
Yates, D. (2015), ‘Reality and Practicality: Challenges to Effective Cultural Property Policy on the Ground in Latin America’, International Journal of Cultural Property 22 (2–3): 337–356.
Yates, D. (2015), ‘Trafficking Culture’, History Today, June Issue.
Tsirogiannis, C. (2015), ‘Nekyia: Duplicates and the Antiquities Market’, Journal of Art Crime 12: 81-88.
Lambert, M. and Yates, D. (2015), ‘Crime, Controversy and the Comments Section: Discussing archaeological looting, trafficking, and the illicit antiquities trade online’, Internet Archaeology 39.
Kersel, M.M. (2015), ‘Fractured oversight: The ABCs of cultural heritage in Palestine after the Oslo Accords’, Journal of Social Archaeology 15(1): 24–44.
Brodie, N. (2014), “Thinking Some More about the Sevso Treasure”, Journal of Art Crime 12: 3–12.
Davis, T. and Mackenzie, S. (2014) ‘Crime and Conflict: Temple Looting in Cambodia’. In J. Kila and M. Balcells (eds) Cultural Property Crimes: an overview and analysis on contemporary perspectives and trends (Brill: Leiden) 292–306.