Ernesto Schwartz-Marin and Arely Cruz-Santiago

The article will present the findings of ethnographic research into the Colombian and Mexican forensic systems, introducing the first citizen-led exhumation project made possible through the cooperation of scholars, forensic specialists and interested citizens in Mexico. The coupling evolution and mutual re-constitution of forensic science will be explored, including new forms of citizenship and nation building projects – all approached as lived experience – in two of Latin America‘s most complex contexts: organised crime and mass death.

Human Remains and Violence: An Interdisciplinary Journal
Open Access (free)
Duncan Wilson

and Human Values, Vol. 32 (2007) pp. 554–81 (p. 564). See also Brian Salter and Mavis Jones, ‘Biobanks and Bioethics: The Politics of Legitimation’, Journal of European Public Policy, Vol. 12, no. 4 (2005) pp. 710–32. 22 Brian Salter, ‘Cultural Biopolitics, Bioethics and the Moral Economy: The Case of Human Embryonic Stem Cells and the European Union’s Sixth Framework Programme’, Working Paper I of the project ‘The Global Politics of Human Embryonic Stem Cell Science’ (November 2004). Emphasis added. Available online at www.york.ac.uk/res/sci/ projects/res340250001

in The making of British bioethics