Thrilled to be part of this wonderful collection of essays, “Everyday Militarisms: Hidden in Plain Sight/Site,” edited by Caren Kaplan, Tess Lea & Gabi Kirk.
My piece is titled: On Landmines and Suspicion: How (not) to Walk Explosive Fields. Check it out in this link.
I wrote a small piece on Mine Detection Dogs and their human partners for the CASTAC Blog. Read it here:
November 19, 2019
A Troubling Proposal: Slowing Down the Humanitarian Ethical Response to Landmines. University of California Irvine – Department of Gender and Sexualities, Irvine, November 19.
January 24, 2019
A Troubling Proposal: Slowing down humanitarian demining. Georgetown University, SFS – School of Foreign Service, Washington D.C.
September 21, 2018
Under(mining) Security and Peace: the Latency of Undeclared Wars. Jennifer Terry, Javier Arbona, Diana Pardo. In Everyday Militarisms: Lethal Entanglements Collaboratory. UC Davis- University of Sydney.
August 22, 2018
ECOLOGÍAS DE LA SOSPECHA: Artefactos Explosivos Improvisados y el desminado humanitario en la guerra y el posconflicto en Colombia. Instituto Pensar, Pontificia Universidad Javeriana, Bogotá, Colombia.
May 24, 2018
‘(Re)leasing’ Contaminated Lands: Humanitarian Demining in Colombia. International Congress of the Latin American Studies Association (LASA), Barcelona.
November 17, 2017
“Another Minefield”: Land Release and the Suspicion of Reoccupation. National Women Studies Association (NWSA): Forty Years After Combahee: Feminist Scholars and Activists Engage the Movement for Black Lives, Baltimore, Maryland.