Professor Desmond Arias’ Recent Selected Publications

“Violence, Citizenship, and Religion in a Rio de Janeiro Favela.” Latin American Research Review Special Issue, 149-167, 2014.

“Gang Politics in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.” In Jennifer Hazen and Dennis Rodgers (eds.), Global Gangs: Street Violence Across the World. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press: 2014.

“The Impacts of Differential Armed Dominance on Politics in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.” Studies in Comparative International Development, 48: 263-284, 2013.

“Policing Terrorism in Colombia.” Israel Studies in Criminology, 11, 2013.

“Violencia en Mexico: Mejor Samba que Cumbia.” (with Fernandez de Castro). Foreign Affairs Latinoamérica, 13(1): 10-15, 2013.

Community Policing in Latin America: Innovations and Challenges.”  (with Mark Ungar) Policing and Society, 22(1): 1-13, 2012.

Violent Democracy in Latin America: Toward an Interdisciplinary Reconceptualization.” (with Daniel Goldstein eds.)  Durham: Duke University Press, 2010.

“Understanding Criminal Networks, Political Order, and Politics in Latin America and the Caribbean.” (Anne Clunan and Harold Trinkunas eds.). In Ungoverned Spaces: Alternatives to State Authority in an Era of Softened Sovereignty. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2010.

“Understanding Violent Pluralism.” (Enrique Desmond Arias and Daniel Goldstein, eds.). In Violent Democracy in Latin America: Towards and Interdisciplinary Reconceptualization. Durham: Duke University Press: 242-264, 2010.

“Community Policing and Policy Implementation: A Four City Study of Police Reform in Brazil and Honduras.” (with Mark Ungar) Comparative Politics 41(4): 409-430, 2009.

“Trouble en Route: Drug Trafficking and Clientelism in Rio de Janeiro Shantytowns,” Qualitative Sociology, 30(1), 427-445, 2007.

“Routing Conflict: Organized Violence and Clientelism in Rio de Janeiro,” in Javier Auyero and Laura Joseph eds., Political Ethnography, Springer Publishers (Amsterdam): 110-134, 2007.

Drugs and Democracy in Rio de Janeiro: Trafficking, Social Networks, and Public Security.” Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 2006.