GSP Publications

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From Sparta to Darfur: A Long History of Genocide

Ben Kiernan
Case Study(ies):
Other
Publication Type: Other

United States Holocaust Museum

An Archive of Murders Past

The Economist
Case Study(ies):
Other
Theme(s):
Justice & Prosecutions
Publication Type: News Article

(2007) Economist Sept. 27

Blood and Soil: the global history of genocide

Ben Kiernan
Case Study(ies):
Other
Publication Type: Other

(2007) openDemocracy Oct. 11

Century of Genocide: Critical Essays and Eyewitness Accounts

eds. Samuel Totten, William S. Parsons
Case Study(ies):
Other
Publication Type: Book

Routledge; 3 edition (September 28, 2008)

Grappling with the Concept of Genocide

GSP Working Paper No. 9

Curtis W. Lambrecht
Case Study(ies):
Other
Theme(s):
Genocide, general
Publication Type: Working Paper
Hitler, Pol Pot, and Hutu Power: Distinguishing Themes of Genocidal Ideology

Ben Kiernan
Case Study(ies):
Other
Publication Type: Other

The Holocaust and the United Nations Outreach Program

Pakistan: Cost of a Genocide Ignored

Ben Kiernan
Case Study(ies):
Other
Publication Type: Review

Australian Literary Review, Dec. 5, 2007

Psychoanaylsis and Genocide: Two Essays

GSP Working Paper No. 20/21

Dori Laub, MD
Case Study(ies):
Other
Theme(s):
Genocide, general
Publication Type: Working Paper
Remote Sensing Can Provide Evidence of Genocide

Elizabeth Omara-Otunnu
Case Study(ies):
Other
Publication Type: News Article
Social Media Evidence of Alleged Gross Human Rights Abuses: Improving Preservation and Access Through Policy Reform

MADE Working Paper Seriee, Number 1

Olivia Mooney; Kate Pundyk; Nathaniel Raymond; David Simon
Case Study(ies):
Other
Theme(s):
Mass Atrocities in the Digital Era (MADE)
Publication Type: Working Paper

Olivia Mooney, Kate Pundyk, Nathaniel Raymond and David Simon. “Social Media Evidence of Alleged Gross Human Rights Abuses: Improving Preservation and Access Through Policy Reform.” Mass Atrocities in the Digital Era Initiative (MADE) Working Paper No. 1, March 2021.

Potentially crucial digital evidence of gross human rights violations that occur outside the United States is being lost. The absence of a specific legal mandate and protocol by which this evidence could be routinely preserved and accessed is a problem that the United States Congress will need to help solve. This paper builds on the Yale Genocide Studies Program’s Mass Atrocities in the Digital Era (MADE) initiative’s three-month consultation process with a diverse range of civil society stakeholders working to improve preservation of digital evidence. It considers how U.S. potential liability has limited sharing social media data with stakeholders in the human rights community and presents three potential legal processes to address this issue. This work promotes justice and accountability for alleged gross human rights abuses.

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