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.

Felch, J. (2011) ‘Getty ships Aphrodite back to Sicily’, Los Angeles Times, 23 March.
Felch, J. (2011) ‘The Amazing Catch They Let Slip Away’, Los Angeles Times, 11 May.
Fincham, D. (2011) ‘The Distinctiveness of Property and Heritage’ Penn State Law Review 115 (3), 641-684.
Kersel, M. (2011), ‘When communities collide: Competing claims for archaeological objects in the market place’, Archaeologies 7 (3), 518-537.
Panella, C. (2011), ‘The social Life of (Plundered) Things. Les contraintes du ‘donner à voir”. In: G. Compagnon (ed), Halte au Pillage! Le patrimoine archéologique en péril, du détecteur de métaux au huaquero (Arles : Errance), 391-407.
Ulph, J. (2011), ‘Markets and Responsibilities: Forgeries and the Sale of Goods Act 1979’, Journal of Business Law (3), 261-281.
Ulph, J. (2011), ‘The Impact of the Criminal Law and Money Laundering Measures Upon the Illicit Trade in Art and Antiquities’, Art Antiquity and Law XVI (1), 39-52.
Brodie, N. (2010), ‘Archaeological looting and economic justice’, in P.M. Messenger and G.S. Smith (eds), Cultural Heritage Management, Policies and Issues in Global Perspective (Gainesville: University Press of Florida), 261-77.
Contreras, D. and Brodie, N. (2010), ‘Shining light on looting: Using Google Earth to quantify damage and raise public awareness’, SAA Archaeological Record.
Contreras, D. and Brodie, N. (2010), ‘Quantifying destruction: An evaluation of the utility of publicly-available satellite imagery for investigating looting of archaeological sites in Jordan’, Journal of Field Archaeology (35): 101-114.
Felch, J., and Borghese, L. (2010) ‘Trial is over for ex-Getty curator’, Los Angeles Times, 14 October.
Fincham, D. (2010), ‘Fraud on Our Heritage: Towards a Rigorous Standard for the Good Faith Acquisition of Antiquities’, Syracuse Journal of International Law and Commerce 37 (1).
Kersel, M. (2010) ‘The changing legal landscape for Middle Eastern archaeology in the Colonial Era, 1800-1930’, in G. Emberling (ed.), Pioneers to the Past: American archaeologists in the Middle East 1919-1920 (Chicago: The Oriental Institute Museum Publications), 85-90.
Kersel, M. (2010) ‘Walking a fine line: Obtaining sensitive information using a valid methodology’, in M. Sorensen, and J. Carman (eds), Heritage Studies: Methods and approaches (London, New York: Routledge), 178-200.
Spiegler, H. (2010) ‘What the Lady Has Wrought: The Ramifications of the Portrait of Wally Case’, Art and Advocacy Volume 07, 1-8
Spiegler, H., and Weitz, Y. (2010) ‘The Ancient World meets the Modern World: A Primer on the Restitution of Looted Antiquities’, Art and Advocacy Volume 06, 1-4.
Thomas, S. (2010), ‘Nighthawks and Dayhawks: Heritage thieves with metal detectors’, The Archaeologist 77, 16-17.
Lavris Makovics, J. (2009), ‘A Perfect Pothunting Day: An Examination of Vandalism to the Cultural Resources of Canyon de Chelly National Monument, its Motivations, and Potential Solutions’, MA Dissertation, University of Leicester.
Brodie, N. (2009), ‘Unwanted antiquities’, Museum International 241-2, 97-100.
Chappell, D., and Polk, K. (2009), ‘Fakers and Forgers, Deception and Dishonesty: An Exploration of the Murky World of Art Fraud’, Current Issues in Criminal Justice 20 (3), 393-412.