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A war of extermination, grave looting, and culture wars in the American West
Tony Platt

, their marriage practices, their gender relation, and the ways in which they adorned their bodies and styled their hair. See C. Cahill, Federal Fathers and Mothers: A Social History of the United States Indian Service, 1869–1933 (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2011); M. D. Jacobs, White Mother to a Dark Race: Settler Colonialism, Maternalism, and the Removal of Indigenous Children in the American West and Australia, 1880–1940 (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 2009); S. Bernardin & M. Graulich, Trading Gazes: Euro-American Women Photographers and

in Human remains and identification
Challenges and technological solutions to the ­identification of individuals in mass grave scenarios in the modern context
Gillian Fowler and Tim Thompson

reasons for identification may also exist. One of the consequences of the use of mass graves can be to further cause insult by effectively excluding the victims from their communities of death.4 Thus the primary factor governing the search and identification of victims of the armed conflict in Guatemala is to bury their loved ones in cemeteries reflecting the funerary practices of the indigenous culture, a religious blend of Catholic and Mayan rituals. The second key issue to be addressed is how these identifications are to be achieved. Technological solutions have in

in Human remains and identification