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Katrina Bibliography

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					Social Science Research Council
Task Force on Katrina and Rebuilding the Gulf Coast




    Hurricane Katrina Research Bibliography
                        Kai Erikson, Ph.D.
                Chair, SSRC Task Force on Katrina
                           203-481-1450
                       kai.erikson@yale.edu

                          Lori Peek, Ph.D.
            Associate Chair, SSRC Task Force on Katrina
                            970-491-6777
                      lori.peek@colostate.edu




                                                          October 2010
                           Hurricane Katrina Research Bibliography
This bibliography includes reference information for reports, journal articles, book chapters, and
books that explore the human effects of Hurricane Katrina. Citations are organized according to
the following subject areas: children and schools; culture, tradition, and history; displaced
persons; economic effects and employment; elderly; emergency preparedness, evacuation, and
response; environmental effects; gender; health and health care; housing; media; post-disaster
recovery; race and class; and research methods and ethical issues. The bibliography also includes
authored books that discuss Katrina in general, edited books that cover a range of subjects related
to the storm, reviews of books and films, special issues of scholarly journals, documentary films,
and websites dedicated to Katrina.

Contents:

       I.       Children and Schools ............................................................................ 3
       II.      Culture, Tradition, and History ........................................................... 13
       III.     Displaced Persons ............................................................................... 15
       IV.      Economic Effects and Employment .................................................... 19
       V.       Elderly ................................................................................................. 21
       VI.      Emergency Preparedness, Evacuation, and Response ........................ 22
       VII.     Environmental Effects ......................................................................... 33
       VIII.    Gender ................................................................................................. 36
       IX.      Health and Health Care ....................................................................... 38
       X.       Housing .............................................................................................. 49
       XI.      Media ................................................................................................. 51
       XII.     Post-Disaster Recovery ....................................................................... 54
       XIII.    Race and Class .................................................................................... 63
       XIV.     Research Methods and Ethical Issues ................................................. 73
       XV.      General Books/Edited Volumes/Overview Articles ........................... 74
       XVI.     Reviews ............................................................................................... 79
       XVII.    Special Issues of Journals.................................................................... 80
       XVIII.   Documentary Films ............................................................................. 82
       XIX.     Select Websites ................................................................................... 84




                                                                  2
Children and Schools
Abramson, David and Richard Garfield. 2006. On the Edge: Children and Families Displaced by
      Hurricanes Katrina and Rita Face a Looming Medical and Mental Health Crisis. A
      Report of the Louisiana Child and Family Health Study. New York: National Center for
      Disaster Preparedness and Operation Assist, Columbia University Mailman School of
      Public Health. http://www.ncdp.mailman.columbia.edu/files/On%20the%20Edge%20L-
      CAFH%20Final%20Report_Columbia%20University.pdf

Abramson, David, Richard Garfield, and Irwin Redlener. 2007. The Recovery Divide: Poverty
      and the Widening Gap among Mississippi Children and Families Affected by Hurricane
      Katrina. A Report of the Mississippi Child and Family Health Study. New York:
      National Center for Disaster Preparedness and the Children’s Health Fund, Columbia
      University Mailman School of Public Health.
      http://www.ncdp.mailman.columbia.edu/files/recovery_divide.pdf

Abramson, David M., Yoon Soo Park, Tasha Stehling-Ariza, and Irwin Redlener. 2010.
      “Children as Bellwethers of Recovery: Dysfunctional Systems and the Effects of Parents,
      Households, and Neighborhoods on Serious Emotional Disturbance in Children after
      Hurricane Katrina.” Disaster Medicine and Public Health Preparedness 4(1): S17-S27.

Abramson, David, Irwin Redlener, Tasha Stehling-Ariza, and Elizabeth Fuller. 2007. The Legacy
      of Katrina’s Children: Estimating the Numbers of Hurricane-Related At-Risk Children in
      the Gulf Coast States of Louisiana and Mississippi. A Research Brief prepared by the
      National Center for Disaster Preparedness in collaboration with the Children’s Health
      Fund. New York: Columbia University Mailman School of Public Health.
      http://www.ncdp.mailman.columbia.edu/files/legacy_katrina_children.pdf

Adamo, Ralph. 2007. “Squeezing Public Education: History and Ideology Gang Up on New
     Orleans.” Dissent 54(3): 44-51.

Barrett, Edith J., Maria Martinez-Cosio, Carrie Y. Barron Ausbrooks. 2008. “The School as a
        Source of Support for Katrina-Evacuated Youth.” Children, Youth and Environments
        18(1): 202-236.

Blaze, John T. and David W. Shwalb. 2010. “Resource Loss and Relocation: A Follow-Up Study
        of Adolescents Two Years after Hurricane Katrina.” Psychological Trauma: Theory,
        Research, Practice, and Policy 1(4): 312-322.

Brandenburg, Mark A., Mary Beth Ogle, Beth A. Washington, Mike J. Gerner, Sue A. Watkins,
      and Karin L. Brandenburg. 2006. “‘Operation Child-Safe’: A Strategy for Preventing
      Unintentional Pediatric Injuries at a Hurricane Katrina Evacuee Shelter.” Prehospital and
      Disaster Medicine 21(5): 359-365.




                                               3
Brandenburg, Mark A., Sue M. Watkins, Karin L. Brandenburg, and Christoph Schieche. 2007.
      “Operation Child-ID: Reunifying Children with their Legal Guardians after Hurricane
      Katrina.” Disasters 31(3): 277-287.

Brown, Christia Spears, Rashmita S. Mistry, and Rebecca S. Bigler. 2007. “Hurricane Katrina:
      African American Children’s Perceptions of Race, Class, and Government Involvement
      Amid a National Crisis.” Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy 7(1): 191-208.

Brown II, M. Christopher, T. Elon Dancy II, and James Earl Davis. 2007. “Drowning Beneath
      the Rising Tide: The Common Plight of Public Schools, Disadvantaged Students, and
      African American Males.” Pp. 54-72 in The Children Hurricane Katrina Left Behind:
      Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and Community Politics, edited by S. P.
      Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

Burnham, Joy J. 2009. “Contemporary Fears of Children and Adolescents: Coping and
      Resiliency in the 21st Century.” Journal of Counseling and Development 87(1): 28-35.

Casserly, Michael. 2006. “Double Jeopardy: Public Education in New Orleans before and after
       the Storm.” Pp. 197-214 in There is No Such Thing as a Natural Disaster: Race, Class,
       and Hurricane Katrina, edited by C. Hartman and G. D. Squires. New York: Routledge.

Children’s Defense Fund. 2006. Katrina’s Children: A Call to Conscience and Action.
       Washington, DC: Children’s Defense Fund.
       http://cdf.convio.net/site/DocServer/KatrinaReport.pdf?docID=1421

Children’s Defense Fund. 2007. Katrina’s Children: Still Waiting. Washington, DC: Children’s
       Defense Fund.

Cohen, Judith A., Lisa H. Jaycox, Douglas W. Walker, Anthony P. Mannarino, Audra K.
       Langley, and Jennifer L. DuClos. 2009. “Treating Traumatized Children after Hurricane
       Katrina: Project Fleur-de-Lis.” Clinical Child and Family Psychology Review 12: 55–64.

Costa, Natalie M., Carl F. Weems, and Armando A. Pina. 2009. “Hurricane Katrina and Youth
       Anxiety: The Role of Perceived Attachment Beliefs and Parenting Behaviors.” Journal of
       Anxiety Disorders 23: 935-941.

Dean, Kristen L., Audra K. Langley, Sheryl H. Kataoka, Lisa H. Jaycox, Marleen Wong, and
       Bradley D. Stein. 2008. “School-Based Disaster Mental Health Services: Clinical, Policy,
       and Community Challenges.” Professional Psychology: Research and Practice 39(1):
       52–57.

Distad, Linda Schaak. 2007. “Leadership for the New Normal.” Pp. 119-128 in The Children
        Hurricane Katrina Left Behind: Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and
        Community Politics, edited by S. P. Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter
        Lang.




                                               4
Dolan, Margaret A. and Steven E. Krug. 2006. “Pediatric Disaster Preparedness in the Wake of
       Katrina: Lessons to be Learned.” Clinical Pediatric Emergency Medicine 7(1): 59-66.

Dolch, Norman A., Daniel L. Meyer, and Angel V. Huval. 2008. “Hurricane Disaster Response
       by School-Based Health Centers.” Children, Youth and Environments 18(1): 422-434.

Ensor, Maria. 2008. “Displaced Once Again: Honduran Migrant Children in the Path of
       Katrina.” Children, Youth and Environments 18(1): 280-302.

Esmail, Ashraf M., Lisa A. Eargle, and Shyamal K. Das. 2007. “Hurricane Katrina and Its
       Impact on Education.” Pp. 191-202 in The Sociology of Katrina: Perspectives on a
       Modern Catastrophe, edited by D. L. Brunsma, D. Overfelt, and J. S. Picou. Lanham,
       MD: Rowman and Littlefield.

Fleener, M. Jayne, Jerry Willis, Sister Judith Brun, and Kristy Hebert. 2007. “Post-Katrina
       Educational Contexts: Breaking the Rules.” Pp. 104-118 in The Children Hurricane
       Katrina Left Behind: Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and Community
       Politics, edited by S. P. Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

Foster, Kevin Michael. 2008. “Are They Katrina’s Kids or Ours? The Experience of Displaced
        New Orleans Students in Their New Schools and Communities.” Pp. 295-302 in Seeking
        Higher Ground: The Hurricane Katrina Crisis, Race, and Public Policy Reader, edited
        by M. Marable and K. Clarke. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.

Fothergill, Alice and Lori Peek. 2006. “Surviving Catastrophe: A Study of Children in Hurricane
       Katrina.” Pp. 97-129 in Learning from Catastrophe: Quick Response Research in the
       Wake of Hurricane Katrina, edited by the Natural Hazards Center. Boulder: Institute of
       Behavioral Science, University of Colorado at Boulder.

Freeman, Kassie. 2007. “Crossing the Waters: Katrina and the Other Great Migration – Lessons
      for African American K-12 Students’ Education.” Pp. 3-13 in The Children Hurricane
      Katrina Left Behind: Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and Community
      Politics, edited by S. P. Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

Futrell, Mary Hatwood. 2007. “Can You Hear Me Now? Transforming Today’s Challenges to
        Position America for the Future.” Pp. 181-189 in The Children Hurricane Katrina Left
        Behind: Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and Community Politics, edited by
        S. P. Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

Gadsen, Vivian L. and Susan Fuhrman. 2007. “Reflections on Educational Equity in Post-
      Katrina New Orleans.” Pp. 73-85 in The Children Hurricane Katrina Left Behind:
      Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and Community Politics, edited by S. P.
      Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

Gaffney, Donna A. 2006. “The Aftermath of Disaster: Children in Crisis.” Journal of Clinical
      Psychology 62(8): 1001-1016.



                                               5
Garrett, Andrew L., Roy Grant, Paula Madrid, Arturo Brito, David Abramson, and Irwin
        Redlener. 2007. “Children and Megadisasters: Lessons Learned in the New Millennium.”
        Advances in Pediatrics 54: 189-214.

Golden, Olivia. 2006. Young Children after Katrina: A Proposal to Heal the Damage and Create
      Opportunity in New Orleans. Washington, DC: The Urban Institute.
      http://www.urban.org/UploadedPDF/900920_young_children.pdf

Grady, Dudley, Anitra Matlock, Donnanice Newman, Josef Pons, Will Powell, Shannon Taylor,
       and Drynisha Wright. 2006. From the Second Line. New Orleans: The Katrina Writing
       Project.

Greenman, Jim. 2005. What Happened to MY World: Helping Children Cope with Natural
      Disaster and Catastrophe. Watertown, MA: Comfort for Kids.

Hensley, Lauren and R. Enrique Varela. 2008. “PTSD Symptoms and Somatic Complaints
      following Hurricane Katrina: The Role of Trait Anxiety and Anxiety Sensitivity.”
      Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology 37(3): 542-552.

Hill, Paul and Jane Hannaway. 2006. The Future of Public Education in New Orleans.
        Washington, DC: The Urban Institute.
        http://www.urban.org/UploadedPDF/900913_public_education.pdf

Irvine, Jacqueline Jordan. 2007. “What Hurricane Katrina Uncovered About Schooling in
        America.” Pp. 21-28 in The Children Hurricane Katrina Left Behind: Schooling Context,
        Professional Preparation, and Community Politics, edited by S. P. Robinson and M. C.
        Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

Jaycox, Lisa H., Judith A. Cohen, Anthony P. Mannarino, Douglas W. Walker, Audra K.
       Langley, Kate L. Gegenheimer, Molly Scott, and Matthias Schonlau. 2010. “Children’s
       Mental Health Care Following Hurricane Katrina: A Field Trial of Trauma-Focused
       Psychotherapies.” Journal of Traumatic Stress 23(2): 223-231.

Jaycox, Lisa H., Lindsey K. Morse, Terri Tanielian, and Bradley D. Stein. 2006. How Schools
       Can Help Students Recover from Traumatic Experiences: A Tool Kit for Supporting
       Long-Term Recovery. Santa Monica, CA: RAND Corporation.
       http://www.rand.org/pubs/technical_reports/2006/RAND_TR413.pdf

Kalra, Nidhi, John F. Pane, Daniel F. McCaffrey, and Annie J. Zhou. 2008. “Effects of Student
       Displacement in Louisiana during the First Academic Year after the Hurricanes of
       2005.” Journal of Education for Students Placed at Risk 13(2-3): 168-211.

Kataoka, Sheryl H., Erum Nadeem, Marleen Wong, Audra K. Langley, Lisa H. Jaycox,
      Bradley D. Stein, and Phillip Young. 2009. “Improving Disaster Mental Health
      Care in Schools: A Community-Partnered Approach.” American Journal of Preventative



                                               6
       Medicine 37(6): 225-229.

Kirschke, Jennifer and Willem van Vliet. 2005. “How Can They Look So Happy?
       Reconstructing the Place of Children after Hurricane Katrina: Images and Reflections.”
       Children, Youth and Environments 15(2): 378-391.

Ladson-Billings, Gloria. 2007. “Now They’re Wet: Hurricane Katrina as Metaphor for Social
      and Educational Neglect.” Pp. 14-20 in The Children Hurricane Katrina Left Behind:
      Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and Community Politics, edited by S. P.
      Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

Lauten, Anne Westbrook and Kimberly Lietz. 2008. “A Look at the Standards Gap: Comparing
       Child Protection Responses in the Aftermath of Hurricane Katrina and the Indian Ocean
       Tsunami.” Children, Youth and Environments 18(1): 158-201.

Leonard, Jacqueline. 2007. “Hurricane Katrina: Catastrophe or Opportunity?” Pp. 29-39 in The
      Children Hurricane Katrina Left Behind: Schooling Context, Professional Preparation,
      and Community Politics, edited by S. P. Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter
      Lang.

Levine, Arthur E. 2007. “Tikkun Olam.” Pp. 165-171 in The Children Hurricane Katrina Left
       Behind: Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and Community Politics, edited by
       S. P. Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

Lit, Ira and Jon Snyder. 2007. “Disastrous Opportunity.” Pp. 89-103 in The Children Hurricane
         Katrina Left Behind: Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and Community
         Politics, edited by S. P. Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

Looman, Wendy Sue. 2006. “A Developmental Approach to Understanding Drawing and
     Narratives from Children Displaced by Hurricane Katrina.” Journal of Pediatric Health
     Care 20(3): 158-166.

Madrid, Paula A., Richard Garfield, Parham Jaberi, Maureen Daly, Georgina Richard, and Roy
      Grant. 2008. “Mental Health Services in Louisiana: School-Based Health Centers Post-
      Hurricanes Katrina and Rita.” Professional Psychology: Research and Practice 39(1):
      45-51.

Madrid, Paula A., Roy Grant, Michael J. Reilly, and Neil B. Redlener. 2006. “Challenges in
      Meeting Immediate Emotional Needs: Short-Term Impact of a Major Disaster on
      Children’s Mental Health: Building Resiliency in the Aftermath of Hurricane Katrina.”
      Pediatrics 117: 448-453.

Marsee, Monica A. 2008. “Reactive Aggression and Posttraumatic Stress in Adolescents
      Affected by Hurricane Katrina.” Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology
      37(3): 519-529.




                                               7
Mattai, P. Rudy and Jacqueline M. Williams. 2007. “Benign Neglect or Deliberate Exclusion?
        Lessons Learned from Hurricane Katrina.” Pp. 129-140 in The Children Hurricane
        Katrina Left Behind: Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and Community
        Politics, edited by S. P. Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

McLaughlin, Katie A., John A. Fairbank, Michael J. Gruber, Russell T. Jones, Matthew D.
     Lakoma, Betty J. Pfefferbaum, Nancy A. Sampson, and Ronald C. Kessler. 2009.
     “Serious Emotional Disturbance among Youths Exposed to Hurricane Katrina 2 Years
     Postdisaster.” Journal of the American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry
     48(11):1069-1078.

Meier, Kenneth, Laurence J. O’Toole, and Alisa Hicklin. 2010. “I’ve Seen Fire and I’ve Seen
       Rain: Public Management and Performance after a Natural Disaster.” Administration and
       Society 41(8): 979-1003.

Mercer, Charmaine, Richard N. Apling, Paul Irwin, Ann Lordeman, Rebecca R. Skinner, and
      David P. Smole. 2005. Education and Training Issues Related to Major Disasters. Order
      Code RL33089. Washington, DC: Congressional Research Service.
      www.library.dau.mil/CRS_RL33089.pdf

Miron, Luis. 2008. “The Urban School Crisis in New Orleans: Pre- and Post-Katrina
       Perspectives.” Journal of Education for Students Placed at Risk 13(2-3): 238-258.

Mitchell, Tom, Katharine Haynes, Nick Hall, Wei Choong, and Katie Oven. 2008. “The Roles of
       Children and Youth in Communicating Disaster Risk.” Children, Youth and
       Environments 18(1): 254-279.

Operation Assist. 2006. Responding to an Emerging Humanitarian Crisis in Louisiana and
       Mississippi: Urgent Need for a Health Care “Marshall Plan.” New York: Operation
       Assist, the Children’s Health Fund, and Columbia University Mailman School of Public
       Health. http://www.ncdp.mailman.columbia.edu/files/marshall_plan.pdf

Osofsky, Joy D., Howard J. Osofsky, and William W. Harris. 2007. “Katrina’s Children: Social
      Policy Considerations for Children in Disasters.” Social Policy Report 21: 3-18.

Pane, John F., Daniel F. McCaffrey, Nidhi Kalra, and Annie J. Zhou. 2008. “Effects of Student
       Displacement in Louisiana during the First Academic Year after the Hurricanes of 2005.”
       Journal of Education for Students Placed at Risk 13(2-3): 168-211.

Pane, John F., Daniel F. McCaffrey, Shannah Tharp-Taylor, Gary J. Asmus, and Billy R. Stokes.
       2006. Student Displacement in Louisiana after the Hurricanes of 2005: Experiences of
       Public Schools and Their Students. Santa Monica, CA: RAND Corporation.
       http://www.rand.org/pubs/technical_reports/2006/RAND_TR430.pdf

Peek, Lori. 2008. “Children and Disasters: Understanding Vulnerability, Developing Capacities,
       and Promoting Resilience.” Children, Youth and Environments 18(1): 1-29.



                                               8
Peek, Lori and Alice Fothergill. 2006. “Reconstructing Childhood: An Exploratory Study of
       Children in Hurricane Katrina.” Quick Response Report #186. Boulder: Natural Hazards
       Research and Applications Information Center, University of Colorado.
       http://www.colorado.edu/hazards/research/qr/qr186/qr186.pdf

Peek, Lori and Krista Richardson. 2010. “In Their Own Words: Displaced Children’s
       Educational Recovery Needs after Hurricane Katrina.” Disaster Medicine and Public
       Health Preparedness 4(1): S63-S70.

Pina, Armando A., Ian K. Villalta, Claudio D. Ortiz, Amanda C. Gottschall, Natalie M. Costa,
       and Carl F. Weems. 2008. “Social Support, Perceived Discrimination, and Coping as
       Predictors of Posttraumatic Stress Reactions in Youth Survivors of Hurricane Katrina.”
       Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology 37(3): 564-574.

Picou, J. Steven and Brent K. Marshall. 2007. “Social Impacts of Hurricane Katrina on
        Displaced K-12 Students and Educational Institutions in Coastal Alabama Counties:
        Some Preliminary Observations.” Sociological Spectrum 27(6): 767-780.

Rath, Barbara, Jessica Donato, Alyson Duggan, Keith Perrin, Daniel R. Bronfin, Raoult Ratard,
       Russell VanDyke, and Manya Magnus. 2007. “Adverse Health Outcomes after Hurricane
       Katrina among Children and Adolescents with Chronic Conditions.” Journal of Health
       Care for the Poor and Underserved 18(2): 405-417.

Reich, Jennifer A. and Martha Wadsworth. 2008. “Out of the Floodwaters, but Not Yet on Dry
       Ground: Experiences of Displacement and Adjustment in Adolescents and Their Parents
       Following Hurricane Katrina.” Children, Youth and Environments 18(1): 354-370.

Roberts, Yvonne Humenay, Monica J. Mitchell, Marjorie Witman, and Craig Taffaro. 2010.
       “Mental Health Symptoms in Youth Affected by Hurricane Katrina.” Professional
       Psychology: Research and Practice 41(1): 10-18.

Robertson, Angela A., David T. Morse, and Connie Baird-Thomas. 2009. “Hurricane Katrina’s
       Impact on the Mental Health of Adolescent Female Offenders.” Anxiety, Stress, and
       Coping 22(4): 433-448.

Robertson, Clyde C. and Joyce E. King. 2007. “Bo Feerey: A Teaching and Learning
       Methodology for Healing the Wounds of Distance, Displacement, and Loss Caused by
       Hurricane Katrina.” Journal of Black Studies 37(4): 469-481.

Robinson, Sharon Porter and Penny Engel. 2007. “Creating World-Class Teachers: Prospects for
      Katrina Recovery and Beyond.” Pp. 152-162 in The Children Hurricane Katrina Left
      Behind: Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and Community Politics, edited by
      S. P. Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

Salloum, Alison, Laura W. Garfield, C. Louis Irwin, Adrian D. Anderson, and Anita Francois.



                                               9
       2009. “Grief and Trauma Group Therapy with Children after Hurricane Katrina.” Social
       Work with Groups 32(1-2): 67-79.

Salloum, Alison and Stacy Overstreet. 2008. “Evaluation of Individual and Group Grief and
       Trauma Interventions for Children Post Disaster.” Journal of Clinical Child and
       Adolescent Psychology 37(3): 495-507.

Scaramella, Laura V., Sara L. Sohr-Preston, Kristin L. Callahan, and Scott P. Mirabile. 2008. “A
      Test of the Family Stress Model on Toddler-Aged Children’s Adjustment among
      Hurricane Katrina Impacted and Non-Impacted Low Income Families.” Journal of
      Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology 37(3): 530-541.

Scheeringa, Michael S., Alison Salloum, Ruth A. Arnberger, Carl F. Weems, Lisa Amaya-
       Jackson, and Judith Cohen. 2007. “Feasibility and Effectiveness of Cognitive-Behavioral
       Therapy for Posttraumatic Stress Disorder in Preschool Children: Two Case Reports.”
       Journal of Traumatic Stress 20: 631-636.

Scheeringa, Michael S. and Charles H. Zeanah. 2008. “Reconsideration of Harm’s Way: Onsets
       and Comorbidity Patterns of Disorders in Preschool Children and Their Caregivers
       following Hurricane Katrina.” Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology
       37(3): 508-518.

Smith, Dianne. 2007. “Wastebasket Kids and Katrina: Reflections from a ‘Jim Crow’ Child.” Pp.
       172-180 in The Children Hurricane Katrina Left Behind: Schooling Context,
       Professional Preparation, and Community Politics, edited by S. P. Robinson and M. C.
       Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

Smith, Pamela K. and Pat Williams-Boyd. 2007. “For They are Us: ‘Tools’ for a Post-Katrina
       Curriculum and Community.” Pp. 141-151 in The Children Hurricane Katrina Left
       Behind: Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and Community Politics, edited by
       S. P. Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

Spell, Annie W., Mary Lou Kelley, Jing Wang, Shannon Self-Brown, Karen Davidson, Angie
        Pellegrin, Jeannette L. Palcic, Kara Meyer, Valerie Paasch, and Audrey Baumeister.
        2008. “The Moderating Effects of Maternal Psychopathology on Children’s Adjustment
        Post-Hurricane Katrina.” Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent Psychology 37(3):
        553-563.

Sprung, Manuel. 2008. “Unwanted Intrusive Thoughts and Cognitive Functioning and Young
      Elementary School Children following Hurricane Katrina.” Journal of Clinical Child and
      Adolescent Psychology 37(3): 575-587.

Stephens, Ronald D. and Ted Feinberg. 2006. “Managing America’s Schools in an Age of
       Terrorism, War, and Civil Unrest.” International Journal of Emergency Mental Health
       8(2): 111-116.




                                               10
Terranova, Andrew M., Paul Boxer, and Amanda Sheffield Morris. 2009. “Changes in
       Children’s Peer Interactions Following a Natural Disaster: How Predisaster Bullying and
       Victimization Rates Changed Following Hurricane Katrina.” Psychology in the Schools
       46(4): 333-347.

Tisserand, Michael. 2007. Sugarcane Academy: How a New Orleans Teacher and His Storm-
       Struck Students Created a School to Remember. San Diego: Harcourt/Harvest.

U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2006. Lessons Learned for Protecting and Educating
       Children after the Gulf Coast Hurricanes. GAO-06-680R. Washington, DC: GAO.
       www.gao.gov/new.items/d06680r.pdf

United Teachers of New Orleans, Louisiana Federation of Teachers, and the American
       Federation of Teachers. 2006. ‘National Model’ or Flawed Approach? The Post-Katrina
       New Orleans Public Schools. New Orleans: United Teachers of New Orleans.
       http://www.aft.org/pubs-reports/downloads/reports/No_report.pdf

United Teachers of New Orleans, Louisiana Federation of Teachers, and the American
       Federation of Teachers. 2007. No Experience Necessary: How the New Orleans School
       Takeover Experiment Devalues Experienced Teachers. New Orleans: United Teachers of
       New Orleans. http://www.aft.org/presscenter/releases/downloads/NoExperReport_07.pdf

United Teachers of New Orleans, Louisiana Federation of Teachers, and the American
       Federation of Teachers. 2007. Reading, Writing, and Reality Check: An Early Assessment
       of Student Achievement in Post-Katrina New Orleans. New Orleans: United Teachers of
       New Orleans. http://la.aft.org/UTNO/index.cfm?action=article&articleID=eb05edfd-
       2efe-42b7-8753-dc4b84e3b504

Vigil, Jacob M. and David C. Geary. 2008. “A Preliminary Investigation of Family Coping
        Styles and Psychological Well-Being among Adolescent Survivors of Hurricane
        Katrina.” Journal of Family Psychology 22(1): 176-180.

Vigna, Julia F., Brittany C. Hernandez, and Mary Lou Kelley. 2009. “Predicting Conduct
       Problems from Community and Family Violence: The Moderating Effects of Hurricane
       Katrina.” Journal of Family Violence 24(8):597-605

Weems, Carl F. and Stacy Overstreet. 2008. “Child and Adolescent Mental Health Research in
     the Context of Hurricane Katrina: An Ecological Needs-Based Perspective and
     Introduction to the Special Section.” Journal of Clinical Child and Adolescent
     Psychology 37(3): 487-494.

Weems, Carl F. and Stacy Overstreet. 2009. “An Ecological-Needs-Based Perspective of
     Adolescent and Youth Emotional Development in the Context of Disaster: Lessons from
     Hurricane Katrina.” Pp. 27-44 in Lifespan Perspectives on Natural Disasters: Coping
     with Katrina, Rita, and Other Storms, edited by K. E. Cherry. New York: Springer.




                                              11
Weems, Carl F., Armando A. Pina, Natalie M. Costa, Sarah E. Watts, Leslie K. Taylor, and
     Melinda F. Cannon. 2007. “Predisaster Trait Anxiety and Negative Affect Predict
     Posttraumatic Stress in Youths after Hurricane Katrina.” Journal of Consulting and
     Clinical Psychology 75(1): 154-159.

Weems, Carl F., Leslie K. Taylor, Melinda F. Cannon, Reshelle C. Marino, Dawn M. Romano,
     Brandon G. Scott, Andre M. Perry, and Vera Triplett. 2010. “Posttraumatic Stress,
     Context, and the Lingering Effects of the Hurricane Katrina Disaster among Ethnic
     Minority Youth.” Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology 38: 49-56.

Weems, Carl F., Leslie K. Taylor, Natalie M. Costa, Allison B. Marks, Dawn M. Romano,
     Shannon L. Verrett, and Darlene M. Brown. 2009. “Effect of a School-Based Test
     Anxiety Intervention in Ethnic Minority Youth Exposed to Hurricane Katrina.” Journal
     of Applied Developmental Psychology 30(3): 218-226.

Wise, Arthur E. and Jane A. Leibbrand. 2007. “A Continuing Katrina for At-Risk Children: How
       We Can Make It Right.” Pp. 190-203 in The Children Hurricane Katrina Left Behind:
       Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and Community Politics, edited by S. P.
       Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New York: Peter Lang.

Zahran, Sammy, Howard W. Mielke, Stephan Weiler, Kenneth J. Berry, and Christopher
       Gonzalez. 2009. “Children’s Blood Lead and Standardized Test Performance Response
       as Indicators of Neurotoxicity in Metropolitan New Orleans Elementary Schools.”
       NeuroToxicology 30(6): 888-897.

Zamani-Gallaher, Eboni M. and Vernon C. Polite. 2007. “Still Waters Run Deep: Cracks in the
      Educational Pipeline for African American Students Post-Hurricane Katrina.” Pp. 40-53
      in The Children Hurricane Katrina Left Behind: Schooling Context, Professional
      Preparation, and Community Politics, edited by S. P. Robinson and M. C. Brown II. New
      York: Peter Lang.




                                             12
Culture, Tradition, and History

Cranford-Gomez, L. Rain. 2008. “Brackish Bayou Blood: Weaving Mixed-Blood Indian-Creole
       Identity Outside the Written Record.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal
       32(2): 93-108.

D’Oney, J. Daniel. 2008. “Watered by Tempests: Hurricanes in the Cultural Fabric of the United
      Houma Nation.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 32(2): 11-26.

Dardar, T. Mayheart. 2008. “Tales of Wind and Water: Houma Indians and Hurricanes.”
       American Indian Culture and Research Journal 32(2): 27-34.

Fisher, C. Tabor. 2006. “The Position of the Theorist in the Lower Ninth Ward.” Space and
        Culture 9(1): 68-70.

Gandy, Matthew. 2006. “The Drowned World: J. G. Ballard and the Politics of Catastrophe.”
      Space and Culture 9(1): 86-88.

Harvey, Daina Cheyenne. 2006. “Mise en Fiction du Monde: Les Lieux de Memoire and New
      Orleans.” Space and Culture 9(1): 92-94.

Hirsch, Arnold R. 2009. “(Almost) A Closer Walk with Thee.” Journal of Urban History
       35(5): 614-626.

Kelman, Ari. 2009. “Even Paranoids Have Enemies.” Journal of Urban History 35(5): 627-
      639.

Kivland, Chelsey Louise. 2008. “Hero, Eulogist, Trickster, and Critic: Ritual and Crisis in Post-
       Katrina Mardi Gras.” Pp. 107-127 in Seeking Higher Ground: The Hurricane Katrina
       Crisis, Race, and Public Policy Reader, edited by M. Marable and K. Clarke. New York:
       Palgrave Macmillan.

Raeburn, Bruce Boyd. 2007. “‘They’re Tryin’ to Wash Us Away’: New Orleans Musicians
      Surviving Katrina.” Journal of American History 94: 812-819.

Rojecki, Andrew. 2009. “Culture and Disaster Response: The Great Floods of 1927 and 2005.”
       Media, Culture, and Society 31(6): 957-976.

Sakakeeny, Matt. 2006. “Resounding Silence in the Streets of a Musical City.” Space and
      Culture 9(1): 41-44.

Stein, Alan H. and Gene B. Preuss. 2008. “Oral History, Folklore, and Katrina.” Pp. 225-240 in
        Seeking Higher Ground: The Hurricane Katrina Crisis, Race, and Public Policy Reader,
        edited by M. Marable and K. Clarke. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.




                                               13
Taylor, Clarence. 2009. “Hurricane Katrina and the Myth of the Post-Civil Rights Era.”
       Journal of Urban History 35(5): 640-655.

Trotter, Joe W. and Johanna Fernandez. 2009. “Hurricane Katrina.” Journal of Urban History
        35(5): 607-613.

White, Michael. 2008. “New Orleans’s African American Musical Traditions: The Spirit and
       Soul of a City.” Pp. 87-106 in Seeking Higher Ground: The Hurricane Katrina Crisis,
       Race, and Public Policy Reader, edited by M. Marable and K. Clarke. New York:
       Palgrave Macmillan.




                                              14
Displaced Persons
Abramson, David, Tasha Stehling-Ariza, Richard Garfield, and Irwin Redlener. 2008.
      “Prevalence and Predictors of Mental Health Distress Post-Katrina: Findings from the
      Gulf Coast Child and Family Health Study.” Disaster Medicine and Public Health
      Preparedness 2: 77-86.

Appleseed. 2006. A Continuing Storm: The On-Going Struggles of Hurricane Katrina Evacuees.
      http://www.appleseeds.net/Portals/0/Documents/Publications/KatrinaContinuingStorm.pdf

Appleseed Hurricane Katrina Project. 2006. Atlanta City Report.
      http://www.appleseeds.net/Portals/0/Documents/Publications/katrinaatlantacity.pdf

Appleseed Hurricane Katrina Project. 2006. Baton Rouge City Report.
      http://www.appleseeds.net/Portals/0/Documents/Publications/katrinabatonrougecity.pdf

Appleseed Hurricane Katrina Project. 2006. Birmingham City Report.
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Appleseed Hurricane Katrina Project. 2006. Houston City Report.
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Appleseed Hurricane Katrina Project. 2006. New Orleans City Report.
      http://www.appleseeds.net/Portals/0/Documents/Publications/katrinaneworleanscity.pdf

Appleseed Hurricane Katrina Project. 2006. San Antonio City Report.
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Appleseed Hurricane Katrina Project. 2006. Interviewees.
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Brodie, Mollyann, Erin Weltzien, Drew Altman, Robert J. Blendon, and John M. Benson. 2006.
       “Experiences of Hurricane Katrina Evacuees in Houston Shelters: Implications for Future
       Planning.” American Journal of Public Health 96(8): 1402-1408.

Dugan, Bridget. 2007. “Loss of Identity in Disaster: How Do You Say Goodbye to Home?”
      Perspectives in Psychiatric Care 43(1): 41-46.

Elliott, James R., Amy Bellone Hite, and Joel A. Devine. 2009. “Unequal Return: The Uneven
         Resettlements of New Orleans’ Uptown Neighborhoods.” Organization and Environment
         22(4): 410-421.

Fischer, Will and Barbara Sard. 2005. Bringing Katrina’s Poorest Victims Home: Targeted
       Federal Assistance Will be Needed to Give Neediest Evacuees Option to Return to Their
       Hometowns. Washington, DC: Center on Budget and Policy Priorities.
       http://www.cbpp.org/11-2-05hous.pdf


                                             15
Fussell, Elizabeth and James R. Elliott. 2009. “Introduction: Social Organization of
        Demographic Responses to Disaster: Studying Population-Environment Interactions in
        the Case of Hurricane Katrina.” Organization and Environment 22(4): 379-394.

Hori, Makiko, Mark J. Schafer, and David J. Bowman. 2009. “Displacement Dynamics in
       Southern Louisiana after Hurricanes Katrina and Rita.” Population Research and Policy
       Review 28(1): 45-65.

Hunt, Jennifer S., Briane E. Armenta, April L. Seifert, and Jessica L. Snowden. 2009. “The
       Other Side of the Diaspora: Race, Threat, and the Social Psychology of Evacuee
       Reception in Predominantly White Communities.” Organization and Environment 22(4):
       437-447.

Hunt, Jennifer S., April L. Seifert, Brian E. Armenta, and Jessica L. Snowden. 2006.
       “Stereotypes and Prejudice as Dynamic Constructs: Reminders about the Nature of
       Intergroup Bias from the Hurricane Katrina Relief Efforts.” Analyses of Social Issues and
       Public Policy 6(1): 237-253.

Jackson, Joyce Marie. 2006. “Declaration of Taking Twice: The Fazendeville Community of the
       Lower Ninth Ward.” American Anthropologist 108(4): 765-780.

Jenkins, Henry. 2006. “People from that Part of the World: The Politics of Dislocation.” Cultural
       Anthropology 21(3): 469-486.

Johnson, Glenn S. and Shirley A. Rainey. 2007. “Hurricane Katrina Impact on Three Historically
      Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs): Voices from Displaced Students.” Race,
      Gender, and Class 14(1): 100-119.

Kirk, David S. 2009. “A Natural Experiment on Residential Change and Recidivism: Lessons
       from Hurricane Katrina.” American Sociological Review 74(3): 484-504.

Lee, Matthew R., Frederick D. Weil, and Edward S. Shihadeh. 2007. “The FEMA Trailer Parks:
      Negative Perceptions and the Social Structure of Avoidance.” Sociological Spectrum
      27(6): 741-766.

Lein, Laura, Ronald Angel, Holly Bell, and Julie Beausoleil. 2009. “The State and Civil Society
       Response to Disaster: The Challenge of Coordination.” Organization and Environment
       22(4): 448-457.

Masquelier, Adeline. 2006. “Why Katrina’s Victims Aren’t Refugees: Musings on a ‘Dirty’
      Word.” American Anthropologist 108(4): 735-743.

Myers, Candice A., Tim Slack, and Joachim Singlemann. 2008. “Social Vulnerability and
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       and Environment 29(6): 271-291.



                                               16
Nieburg, Phillip, Ronald J. Waldman, and Donald M. Krumm. 2005. “Hurricane Katrina:
      Evacuated Populations – Lessons from Foreign Refugee Crises.” New England Journal of
      Medicine 353(15): 1547-1549.

Peña, Allison H. 2006. “Wade in the Water: Personal Reflections on a Storm, a People, and a
       National Park.” American Anthropologist 781-798.

Pike, Lynn, Brenda Phillips, and Patsilu Reeves. 2006. “Shelter Life after Katrina: A Visual
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       Disasters 24(3): 303-330.

Procopio, Claire H. and Steven T. Procopio. 2007. “Do You Know What It Means to Miss New
       Orleans? Internet Communication, Geographic Community, and Social Capital in Crisis.”
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Sastry, Narayan. 2007. Tracing the Effects of Hurricane Katrina on the Population of New
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Sastry, Narayan. 2009. “Displaced New Orleans Residents in the Aftermath of Hurricane
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Shaw, Douglass W. and Justin Baker. 2010. “Models of Location Choice and Willingness to Pay
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      Mass Emergencies and Disasters 28(1): 87-114.

Shelton, Jason E. and M. Nicole Coleman. 2009. “After the Storm: How Race, Class, and
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Spence, Patric R., Kenneth A. Lachlan, and Jennifer M. Burke. 2007. “Adjusting to Uncertainty:
      Coping Strategies among the Displaced after Hurricane Katrina.” Sociological Spectrum
      27(6): 653-678.

Thomas, Shaun A. 2007. “Lies, Damn Lies, and Rumors: An Analysis of Collective Efficacy,
     Rumors, and Fear in the Wake of Katrina.” Sociological Spectrum 27(6): 679-703.

Varano, Sean P., Joseph A. Schafer, Jeffrey M. Cancino, Scott H. Decker, and Jack R. Greene.
      2010. “A Tale of Three Cities: Crime and Displacement after Hurricane Katrina.”
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Vu, Lung, Carl L. Bankston III, Mai Do, and Mark J. VanLandingham. 2009. “Evacuation and
      Return of Vietnamese New Orleanians Affected by Hurricane Katrina.” Organization
      and Environment 22(4): 422-436.



                                               17
Walters, Ronald. 2008. “The New Orleans Mayoral Election: The Voting Rights Act and the
       Politics of Return and Reubild.” Pp. 3-15 in Seeking Higher Ground: The Hurricane
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                                             18
Economic Effects and Employment
American Association of University Professors. 2007. Report of an AAUP Special Committee:
      Hurricane Katrina and New Orleans Universities. Washington, DC: American
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Bureau of Labor Statistics. 2006. “The Labor Market Impact of Hurricane Katrina: An
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Button, Gregory and Anthony Oliver-Smith. 2008. “Disaster, Displacement, and Employment:
       Distortion of Labor Markets during Post-Katrina Reconstruction.” Pp. 123-145 in
       Capitalizing on Catastrophe: Neoliberal Strategies in Disaster Reconstruction, edited by
       N. Gunewardena and M. Schuller. Lanham, MD: AltaMira Press.

Cahoon, Lawrence S., Diane E. Herz, Richard C. Ning, Anne E. Polivka, Maria E. Reed, Edwin
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Cashell, Brian W. and Marc Labonte. 2005. The Macroeconomic Effects of Hurricane Katrina.
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Cossman, Ronald E., Sandra H. Harpole, and Colin G. Scanes. 2007. “Lessons for Researchers
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Donato, Katharine M., Nicole Trujillo-Pagan, Carl L. Bankston III, and Audrey Singer. 2007.
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      Rowman and Littlefield.

Dunlap, Eloise, Bruce D. Johnson, and Edward Morse. 2007. “Illicit Drug Markets among New
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Fussell, Elizabeth. 2009. “Post-Katrina New Orleans as a New Migrant Destination.”
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Garber, Molly, Linda Unger, James White, and Linda Wohlford. 2006. “Hurricane Katrina’s
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Greene, Nicole Pepinster. 2007. “Flushing out the Basements: The Status of Contingent
      Composition Faculty in Post-Katrina New Orleans – What We Can Learn from It.” South
      Central Review 24(3): 76-81.


                                              19
Holzer, Harry J. and Robert I. Lerman. 2006. Employment Issues and Challenges in Post-Katrina
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Hossein-Zadeh, Ismael. 2009. “Social vs. Military Spending: How the Escalating Pentagon
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Miller, DeMond. 2008. “Disaster Tourism and Disaster Landscape Attractions after Hurricane
        Katrina: An Autoethnographic Journey.” International Journal of Culture, Tourism and
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Parisi, Domenico, Steven Michael Grice, and Jed Pressgrove. 2007. “Mississippi Business
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Pompe, Jeffrey J. and James R. Rinehart. 2008. “Property Insurance for Coastal Residents:
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Redwood, Loren. 2008. “The Rebuilding of a Tourist Industry: Immigrant Labor Exploitation in
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Thomas, Lynell. 2008. “‘The City I Used to… Visit’: Tourist New Orleans and the Racialized
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Vigdor, Jacob L. 2007. “The Katrina Effect: Was There a Bright Side to the Evacuation of
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Waugh William L., Jr., and R. Brian Smith. 2006. “Economic Development and Reconstruction
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Whelan, Robert K. 2006. “An Old Economy for the ‘New’ New Orleans? Post-Hurricane Katrina
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Zottarelli, Lisa K. 2008. “Post-Hurricane Katrina Employment Recovery: The Interaction of
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                                              20
Elderly
Dosa, David, Feng Zhanlian, Kathy Hyer, Lisa M. Brown, Kali Thomas, and Vincent Mor. 2010.
       “Effects of Hurricane Katrina on Nursing Facility Resident Mortality, Hospitalization,
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Gullette, Margaret Morganroth. 2006. “Katrina and the Politics of Later Life.” Pp. 103-119 in
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Henderson, Tammy L., Karen A. Roberto, and Yoshinori Kamo. 2010. “Older Adults’
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Lawson, Erma Jean and Cecelia Thomas. 2007. “Wading in the Waters: Spirituality and Older
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McGuire, Lisa C., Earl S. Ford, and Catherine A. Okoro. 2007. “Natural Disasters and Older
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Rosenkoetter, Marlene M., Eleanor Krassen Covan, Brenda K. Cobb, Sheila Bunting, and Martin
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Wilson, Nancy. 2006. “Hurricane Katrina: Unequal Opportunity Disaster.” Public Policy and
      Aging Report 16(2): 8-13.




                                               21
Emergency Preparedness, Evacuation, and Response
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Baker, Justin, W. Douglass Shaw, Mary Riddel, and Richard T. Woodward. 2009. “Changes in
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Banipal, Kulwinder. 2006. “Strategic Approach to Disaster Management: Lessons Learned from
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Burns, Peter and Matthew O. Thomas. 2006. “The Failure of the Nonregime: How Katrina
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                                              22
Burnside, Randolph. 2006. “Leaving the Big Easy: An Examination of the Hurricane Evacuation
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Burnside, Randolph, DeMond Shondell Miller, and Jason D. Rivera. 2007. “The Impact of
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                                              23
Cranmer, Hilarie H. 2005. “Hurricane Katrina: Volunteer Work – Logistics First.” New England
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Curtis, Andrew, Jacqueline Warren Mills, Jason K. Blackburn, and John C. Pine. 2006.
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Curtis, Andrew, Jacqueline Warren Mills, Barrett Kennedy, Stewart Fotheringham, and Timothy
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Elder, K., S. Xirasagar, N. Miller, S. A. Bowen, S. Glover, and C. Piper. 2007. “African
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                                              24
Fischhoff, Baruch. 2006. “Behaviorally Realistic Risk Management.” Pp. 78-88 in On Risk and
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Graham, Stephen. 2006. “‘Homeland’ Insecurities? Katrina and the Politics of ‘Security’ in
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Green, John J., Anna M. Kleiner, and Jolynn P. Montgomery. 2007. “The Texture of Local
       Disaster Response: Service Providers’ Views Following Hurricane Katrina.” Southern
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Haney, Timothy J., James R. Elliott, and Elizabeth Fussell. 2007. “Families and Hurricane
       Response: Evacuation, Separation, and the Emotional Toll of Hurricane Katrina.” Pp. 71-
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Harrald, John R. 2006. “Agility and Discipline: Critical Success Factors for Disaster Response.”
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Harrington, Lisa M. B., Joye Gordon, and Bimal Kanti Paul. 2006. “Southeastern Louisiana
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Harrington, Scott E. 2006. “Rethinking Disaster Policy after Hurricane Katrina.” Pp. 203-221 in
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                                               25
Holcombe, Emily. 2007. “Understanding Community-Based Disaster Response: Houston’s
      Religious Congregations and Hurricane Katrina Relief Efforts.” Pp. 107-119 in The
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Irons, Larry. 2005. “Hurricane Katrina as a Predictable Surprise.” Homeland Security Affairs
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Kelman, Ilan. 2007. “Hurricane Katrina Disaster Diplomacy.” Disasters 31(3): 288-309.

Kettl, Donald F. 2006. “Is the Worst Yet to Come?” Annals of the American Academy of
        Political and Social Science 604(1): 273-287.

Knabb, Richard D., Jamie R. Rhome, and Daniel P. Brown. 2006. Tropical Cyclone Report:
      Hurricane Katrina, August 23-30, 2005. Miami, FL: National Weather Service, National
      Hurricane Center. http://www.nhc.noaa.gov/pdf/TCR-AL122005_Katrina.pdf

Krol, David M., Michael Redlener, Alan Shapiro, and Ania Wajnberg. 2007. “A Mobile Medical
       Care Approach Targeting Underserved Populations in Post-Hurricane Katrina
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Kunreuther, Howard. 2006. “Has the Time Come for Comprehensive Natural Disaster
      Insurance?” Pp. 175-201 in On Risk and Disaster: Lessons from Hurricane Katrina,
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      Pennsylvania Press.

Lachlan, Kenneth A. and Patric R. Spence. “Hazard and Outrage: Developing a Psychometric
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Levy, Kirsten. 2006. “The Management of Volunteers: Recent Experience with the American
       Red Cross in Baton Rouge, Louisiana.” Journal of Emergency Management 4(3): 53-60.

Luther, Linda. 2005. NEPA (National Environmental Policy Act) and Hurricane Response,
       Recovery, and Rebuilding Efforts. Order Code RL33104. 9/28/05. Washington, DC:
       Congressional Research Service. www.opencrs.com/document/RL33104/

Madrid, Paula Andrea and Stephanie J. Schacher. 2006. “Pediatrician Self-Care after Disasters.”
      Pediatrics 117(5): S454-S457.

McCarty, Maggie, Libby Perl, and Bruce E. Foote. 2006. HUD’s Response to Hurricane
      Katrina. Order Code RS22358. Washington, DC: Congressional Research Service.
      www.opencrs.com/document/RS22358/




                                               26
McClain, Tina C., Francis C. Hamilton, Jeffrey Clothier, and Janette McGaugh. 2007.
      “Opportunity Missed: A Lesson Learned from Evacuating Mentally Ill Patients
      Following Hurricanes Katrina and Rita.” Academic Psychiatry 31(3): 188-189.

Meyer, Robert J. 2006. “Why We Under-Prepare for Hazards.” Pp. 153-173 in On Risk and
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       Kunreuther. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Michel, Lacie M. 2007. “Personal Responsibility and Volunteering after a Natural Disaster: The
       Case of Hurricane Katrina.” Sociological Spectrum 27(6): 633-652.

Miller, DeMond Shondell. 2006. “Visualizing the Corrosive Community: Looting in the
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Miller, DeMond Shondell and Jason David Rivera. 2006. “Guiding Principles: Rebuilding Trust
        in Government and Public Policy in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina.” Journal of
        Public Management and Social Policy 12(1): 37-48.

Miller, Lee M. 2007. “Collective Disaster Responses to Katrina and Rita: Exploring Therapeutic
        Community, Social Capital, and Social Control.” Southern Rural Sociology 22(2): 45-63.

Mills, Nicolaus. 2006. “Herbert Hoover and Hurricane Katrina.” Dissent 53(1): 12-13.

Miron, Luis and Robert Ward. 2007. “Drowning the Crescent City: Told Stories of Katrina.”
       Cultural Studies – Critical Methodologies 7(2): 154-168.

Morris, John C. 2006. “Whither FEMA? Hurricane Katrina and FEMA’s Response to the Gulf
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Neal, David M. and Gary R. Webb. 2006. “Structural Barriers to Implementing the National
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Nigg, Joanne M., John Barnshaw, and Manuel R. Torres. 2006. “Hurricane Katrina and the
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Perrow, Charles. 2005. “Using Organizations: The Case of FEMA.” Homeland Security Affairs
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                                               27
Pipes, Tisha Slage and Jarrod D. Knudson. 2006. “Katrina Bankrupts the Information-Rich:
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Real, Byron. 2007. “Hard Decisions in the Big Easy: Social Capital and Evacuation of the New
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Richard, Anne C. 2006. Role Reversal: Offers of Help from Other Countries in Response to
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Roberts, Patrick S. 2005. “What Katrina Means for Emergency Management.” The Forum 3(3):
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Rodriguez, Havidan, Joseph Trainor, and Enrico L. Quarantelli. 2006. “Rising to the Challenges
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Schamess, Andrew. 2005. “Lest We Forget: Volunteering for Medical Relief – Hurricane
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                                              28
Sylves, Richard T. 2006. “President Bush and Hurricane Katrina: A Presidential Leadership
       Study.” Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science 604(1): 26-56.

Takeda, Margaret B. and Marilyn M. Helms. 2006. “Bureaucracy, Meet Catastrophe: Analysis of
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Tiessen, Matthew. 2006. “Speed, Desire, and Inaction in New Orleans: Like a Stick in the
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Trebilcock, Michael J. and Ronald J. Daniels. 2006. “Rationales and Instruments for
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U.S. Congress Select Bipartisan Committee. 2006. A Failure of Initiative: Final Report of the
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U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Office of Inspector General. 2006. Nursing
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U.S. Department of Homeland Security. Office of Inspector General. 2006. A Performance
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       32_Mar06.pdf




                                               29
U.S. Department of Justice. Hurricane Katrina Fraud Task Force. 2006. Hurricane Katrina
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U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2005. Hurricane Katrina: Providing Oversight of the
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U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2005. Hurricanes Katrina and Rita: Provision of
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U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2006. Coast Guard: Observations on the Preparation,
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U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2006. Disaster Preparedness: Preliminary
       Observations on the Evacuation of Hospitals and Nursing Homes due to Hurricanes.
       GAO-06-443R. Washington, DC: GAO. www.gao.gov/new.items/d06443r.pdf

U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2006. Disaster Preparedness: Preliminary
       Observations on the Evacuation of Vulnerable Populations due to Hurricanes and Other
       Disasters. GAO-06-790T. Washington, DC: GAO. www.gao.gov/new.items/d06790t.pdf

U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2006. Expedited Assistance for Victims of Hurricanes
       Katrina and Rita: FEMA’s Control Weaknesses Exposed the Government to Significant
       Fraud and Abuse. GAO-06-655. Washington, DC: GAO.
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U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2006. Hurricane Katrina: Better Plans and Exercises
       Needed to Guide the Military’s Response to Catastrophic Natural Disasters. GAO-06-
       643. Washington, DC: GAO. www.gao.gov/new.items/d06643.pdf

U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2006. Hurricane Katrina: GAO’s Preliminary
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U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2006. Hurricanes Katrina and Rita: Coordination
       between FEMA and the Red Cross Should be Improved for the 2006 Hurricane Season.
       GAO-06-712. Washington, DC: GAO. www.gao.gov/new.items/d06712.pdf

U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2006. Hurricanes Katrina and Rita Disaster Relief:
       Improper and Potentially Fraudulent Individual Assistance Payments Estimated to be
       between $600 Million and $1.4 Billion. GAO-06-844T. Washington, DC: GAO.
       www.gao.gov/new.items/d06844t.pdf




                                             30
U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2006. Hurricanes Katrina and Rita: Unprecedented
       Challenges Exposed the Individuals and Households Program to Fraud and Abuse;
       Actions Needed to Reduce Such Problems in Future. GAO-06-1013. Washington, DC:
       GAO. www.gao.gov/new.items/d061013.pdf

U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2006. Statement by Comptroller General David M.
       Walker on GAO’s Preliminary Observations Regarding Preparedness and Response to
       Hurricanes Katrina and Rita. GAO-06-365R. Washington, DC: GAO.
       www.gao.gov/new.items/d06365r.pdf

U.S. Government Accountability Office. 2007. Observations on DHS and FEMA Efforts to
       Prepare for and Respond to Major and Catastrophic Disasters and Address Related
       Recommendations and Legislation. GAO-07-835T. Washington, DC: GAO.
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Vanderford, Marsha L., Teresa Nastoff, Jana L. Telfer, and Sandra E. Bonzo. 2007. “Emergency
      Communication Challenges in Response to Hurricane Katrina: Lessons from the Centers
      for Disease Control and Prevention.” Journal of Applied Communication Research 35(1):
      9-25.

Villagran, Melinda M., Elaine Wittenberg-Lyles, and Raymond T. Garza. 2006. “A Problematic
        Integration Approach to Capturing the Cognitive, Cultural, and Communicative
        Experiences of Hurricane Katrina Volunteers.” Analyses of Social Issues and Public
        Policy 6(1): 87-97.

Walters, Jonathan and Donald F. Kettl. 2006. “The Katrina Breakdown.” Pp. 255-261 in On Risk
       and Disaster: Lessons from Hurricane Katrina, edited by R. J. Daniels, D. F. Kettl, and
       H. Kunreuther. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Waugh, William L., Jr. 2006. “The Political Costs of Failure in the Katrina and Rita Disasters.”
      Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science 604(1): 10-25.

Waugh, William L., Jr. 2006. “Shelter from the Storm: Repairing the National Emergency
      Management System after Hurricane Katrina.” Annals of the American Academy of
      Political and Social Science 604(1): 288-332.

Waymer, Damion and Robert L. Heath. 2007. “Emergent Agents: The Forgotten Publics in
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     Communication Research 35(1): 88-108.

White House. 2006. The Federal Response to Hurricane Katrina: Lessons Learned. Washington,
       DC: White House.

Williams, Stewart. 2008. “Rethinking the Nature of Disaster: From Failed Instruments of
       Learning to a Post-Social Understanding.” Social Forces 87(2): 1115-1138.




                                               31
Winston, Pamela, Olivia Golden, Kenneth Finegold, Kim Rueben, Margery Austin Turner, and
      Stephen Zuckerman. 2006. Federalism after Hurricane Katrina: How Can Social
      Programs Respond to a Major Disaster. Washington, DC: The Urban Institute.
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Wolshon, Brian. 2006. “Evacuation Planning and Engineering for Hurricane Katrina.” The
      Bridge 36(1): 27-34.

Wolshon, Brian, Alison Catarella-Michel, and Laurence Lambert. 2006. “Louisiana Highway
      Evacuation Plan for Hurricane Katrina: Proactive Management of a Regional
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Young, Iris. 2006. “Katrina: Too Much Blame, Not Enough Responsibility.” Dissent 53(1): 41-
      46.




                                             32
Environmental Effects
Acholonu, Alex D. and Tiffari Jenkins. 2007. “Water Quality Studies on Freshwater Bodies in
      New Orleans, Louisiana One Year after Hurricane Katrina.” Journal of the Mississippi
      Academy of Sciences 52(4): 289-294.

Adeola, Francis O. 2009. “Katrina Cataclysm.” Environment and Behavior 41(4): 459-489.

Allen, Barbara L. 2007. “Environmental Justice and Expert Knowledge in the Wake of a
       Disaster.” Social Studies of Science 37(1): 103-110.

Austin, Diane E. 2006. “Coastal Exploitation, Land Loss, and Hurricanes: A Recipe for
       Disaster.” American Anthropologist 108(4): 671-691.

Bijker, Wiebe E. 2007. “American and Dutch Coastal Engineering: Differences in Risk
        Conception and Differences in Technological Culture.” Social Studies of Science 37(1):
        143-151.

Bullard, Robert D. 2006. Let Them Eat Dirt: Will the ‘Mother of All Toxic Cleanups’ Be Fair to
       All NOLA Neighborhoods, Even When Some Contamination Predates Katrina? Atlanta,
       GA: Clark Atlanta University. http://www.ejrc.cau.edu/Let_Them_Eat_Dirt.pdf

Colten, Craig E. 2007. “Environmental Justice in a Landscape of Tragedy.” Technology in
       Society 29(2): 173-179.

Dean, Robert G. 2006. “New Orleans and the Wetlands of Southern Louisiana.” The Bridge
       36(1): 35-42.

Esworthy, Robert, Linda Jo Schierow, Claudia Copeland, and Linda Luther. 2005. Cleanup after
      Hurricane Katrina: Environmental Considerations. Order Code RL33115. Washington,
      DC: Congressional Research Service. www.opencrs.com/document/RL33115/

Freudenburg, William R., Robert Gramling, Shirley Laska, and Kai T. Erikson. 2007. “Katrina:
      Unlearned Lessons.” World Watch 20(5): 14-19.

Freudenburg, William R., Robert Gramling, Shirley Laska, and Kai T. Erikson. 2009.
      “Disproportionality and Disaster: Hurricane Katrina and the Mississippi River-Gulf
      Outlet.” Social Science Quarterly 90(3): 497-515.

Galloway, Gerald E. 2006. “Restoring Coastal Louisiana: Planning without a National Water
      Policy.” The Bridge 36(1): 43-49.

Henke, Christopher R. 2007. “Situation Normal? Repairing a Risky Ecology.” Social Studies of
       Science 37(1): 135-142.




                                              33
Hilgartner, Stephen. 2007. “Overflow and Containment in the Aftermath of Disaster.” Social
       Studies of Science 37(1): 153-158.

Kelman, Ari. 2007. “Boundary Issues: Clarifying New Orleans’s Murky Edges.” Journal of
      American History 94:695-703.

Kousky, Carolyn and Richard Zeckhauser. 2006. “JARring Actions that Fuel the Floods.” Pp.
      59-73 in On Risk and Disaster: Lessons from Hurricane Katrina, edited by R. J. Daniels,
      D. F. Kettl, and H. Kunreuther. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Luther, Linda. 2006. Disaster Debris Removal after Hurricane Katrina: Status and Associated
       Issues. Order Code RL33477. Washington, DC: Congressional Research Service.
       www.opencrs.com/document/RL33477/

Manuel, John. 2006. “In Katrina’s Wake.” Environmental Health Perspectives 114(1): 32-39.

McCallum, Ewen and Julian Heming. 2006. “Hurricane Katrina: An Environmental
      Perspective.” Philosophical Transactions: Mathematical, Physical & Engineering
      Sciences 364(1845): 2099-2115.

McGuire, Tom. 2006. “Louisiana’s Oysters, America’s Wetlands, and the Storms of 2005.”
      American Anthropologist 108(4): 692-705.

Moreau, David. 2006. “Levees and Land Use: The Making of a Disaster in New Orleans.” Pp.
      11-43 in Learning from Catastrophe: Quick Response Research in the Wake of Hurricane
      Katrina, edited by the Natural Hazards Center. Boulder: Institute of Behavioral Science,
      University of Colorado at Boulder.

Mukerji, Chandra. 2007. “Stewardship Politics and the Control of Wild Weather: Levees,
      Seawalls, and State Building in 17th Century France.” Social Studies of Science 37(1):
      127-133.

Pardue, John H., William M. Moe, D. McInnis, Louis J. Thibodeaux, Kalliat T. Valsaraj, E.
       Maciasz, Ivor Van Heerden, Nedra Korevec, and Q. Z. Yuan. 2005. “Chemical and
       Microbiological Parameters in New Orleans Floodwater Following Hurricane Katrina.”
       Environmental Science and Technology 39: 8591-8599.

Reible, Danny D., Charles N. Haas, John H. Pardue, and William J. Walsh. 2006. “Toxic and
        Contaminant Concerns Generated by Hurricane Katrina.” The Bridge 36(1): 5-13.

Solomon, Gina M. and Miriam Rotkin-Ellman. 2006. Contamination in New Orleans Sediment:
      An Analysis of EPA Data. New York: Natural Resource Defense Council.
      http://www.nrdc.org/health/effects/katrinadata/sedimentepa.pdf

Tidwell, Mike. 2006. The Ravaging Tide: Strange Weather, Future Katrinas, and the Coming
       Death of America’s Coastal Cities. Washington, DC: Free Press.



                                              34
Wetmore, Jameson M. 2007. “Distributing Risks and Responsibilities: Flood Hazard Mitigation
     in New Orleans.” Social Studies of Science 37(1): 119-126.

Zinn, Jeffrey A. 2005. Coastal Louisiana Ecosystem Restoration after Hurricanes Katrina and
       Rita. Order Code RS22276. Washington, DC: Congressional Research Service.
       www.opencrs.com/document/RS22276/




                                             35
Gender
Batlan, Felice. 2008. “Weathering the Storm Together (Torn Apart by Race, Gender, and
        Class).” National Women’s Studies Association Journal 20(3): 163-184.

Belkhir, Jean Ait and Christiane Charlemaine. 2007. “Race, Gender, and Class Lessons from
       Hurricane Katrina.” Race, Gender, and Class 14(1): 120-152.

Bergin, Kathleen A. 2008. “Witness: The Racialized Gender Implications of Katrina.” Pp. 173-
       190 in Seeking Higher Ground: The Hurricane Katrina Crisis, Race, and Public Policy
       Reader, edited by M. Marable and K. Clarke. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.

David, Emmanuel. 2008. “Cultural Trauma, Memory, and Gendered Collective Action: The Case
       of Women of the Storm Following Hurricane Katrina.” National Women’s Studies
       Association Journal 20(3): 138-162.

Davis, Ophera A. and Marie Land. 2007. “Southern Women Survivors Speak about Hurricane
       Katrina, the Children and the What Needs to Happen Next.” Race, Gender, and Class
       14(1): 69-86.

Gault, Barbara, Heidi Hartmann, Avis Jones-DeWeever, Misha Werschkul, and Erica Williams.
       2005. The Women of New Orleans and the Gulf Coast: Multiple Disadvantages and Key
       Assets for Recovery. Part 1. Poverty, Race, Gender, and Class. Washington, DC:
       Institute for Women’s Policy Research. http://www.iwpr.org/pdf/D464.pdf

James, Ann Myatt and Tarek Rashed. 2006. “In Their Own Words: Utilizing Weblogs in Quick
       Response Research.” Pp. 71-96 in Learning from Catastrophe: Quick Response Research
       in the Wake of Hurricane Katrina, edited by the Natural Hazards Center. Boulder:
       Institute of Behavioral Science, University of Colorado at Boulder.

Jenkins, Pam and Brenda Phillips. 2008. “Battered Women, Catastrophe, and the Context of
       Safety after Hurricane Katrina.” National Women’s Studies Association Journal 20(3):
       49-68.

Jones-DeWeever, Avis. 2008. Women in the Wake of the Storm: Examining the Post-Katrina
       Realities of the Women of New Orleans and the Gulf Coast. Washington, DC: Institute
       for Women’s Policy Research. http://www.iwpr.org/pdf/D481.pdf

Jones-DeWeever, Avis A. and Heidi Hartmann. 2006. “Abandoned before the Storms: The
       Glaring Disaster of Gender, Race, and Class Disparities in the Gulf.” Pp. 85-101 in There
       is No Such Thing as a Natural Disaster: Race, Class, and Hurricane Katrina, edited by
       C. Hartman and G. D. Squires. New York: Routledge.

Jones-DeWeever, Avis. 2008. Women in the Wake of the Storm: Examining the Post-Katrina
       Realities of the Women of New Orleans and the Gulf Coast. Washington, DC: Institute
       for Women’s Policy Research. http://www.iwpr.org/pdf/D481.pdf


                                              36
Jones-DeWeever, Avis A. and Heidi Hartmann. 2006. “Abandoned before the Storms: The
       Glaring Disaster of Gender, Race, and Class Disparities in the Gulf.” Pp. 85-101 in There
       is No Such Thing as a Natural Disaster: Race, Class, and Hurricane Katrina, edited by
       C. Hartman and G. D. Squires. New York: Routledge.

Litt, Jacquelyn. 2008. “Getting Out or Staying Put: An African American Women’s Network in
        Evacuation from Katrina.” National Women’s Studies Association Journal 20(3): 32-48.

Luft, Rachel E. 2008. “Looking for Common Ground: Relief Work in Post-Katrina New Orleans
       as an American Parable of Race and Gender Violence.” National Women’s Studies
       Association Journal 20(3): 5-31.

Mayer, Vicki, Beth Willinger, Pamela Jenkins, Susan Tucker, Susanne Dietzel, Pamela Waldron
       Moore, Betsy Jones Hemenway, Crystal Kile, Violet Harrington Bryan, and Julia
       Reineman. 2008. “Losing Ground but Finding the High Road: Teaching Women’s
       Studies in Post-Katrina New Orleans.” National Women’s Studies Association Journal
       20(3): 185-192.

Murakami-Ramalho, Elizabeth and Beth A. Durodoye. 2008. “Looking Back to Move Forward:
      Katrina’s Black Women Survivors Speak.” National Women’s Studies Association
      Journal 20(3): 115-137.

Peek, Lori and Alice Fothergill. 2008. “Displacement, Gender, and the Challenges of Parenting
       after Hurricane Katrina.” National Women’s Studies Association Journal 20(3): 69-105.

Pfister, Sally, ed. 2007. Katrina: Mississippi Women Remember. Jackson: University Press of
         Mississippi.

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Weisler, Richard H., James G. Barbee, and Mark H. Townsend. 2006. “Mental Health and
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       Medical Association 296(5): 585-588.

Whaley, Arthur L. 2009. “Trauma among Survivors of Hurricane Katrina: Considerations and
      Recommendations for Mental Health Care.” Journal of Loss and Trauma 14(6): 459-476.

White, Glen W., Michael H. Fox, Catherine Rooney, and Anthony Cahill. 2007. Assessing the
       Impact of Hurricane Katrina on Persons with Disabilities. Lawrence: The Research and
       Training Center on Independent Living, University of Kansas.
       http://www.rtcil.org/products/NIDRR_FinalKatrinaReport.pdf

Wysoker, Amy. 2005. “Psychiatric-Mental Health Nurses and the Aftermath of Hurricane
     Katrina: Fulfilling the Ethical Responsibilities.” Journal of the American Psychiatric
     Nurses Association 11(6): 364-365.

Zeller, Scott. 2006. “Emergency Psychiatry in Houston: Caring for Victims of the Katrina
        Catastrophe.” American Journal of Psychiatry 163(5): 779-780.

Zuckerman, Stephan and Teresa Coughlin. 2006. Initial Health Policy Responses to Hurricane
      Katrina and Possible Next Steps. Washington, DC: The Urban Institute.
      http://www.urban.org/UploadedPDF/900929_health_policy.pdf




                                              48
Housing
Baudoin, Vincent. 2008. “Biloxi Treehouse Project.” Cityscape: A Journal of Policy
      Development and Research 10(3): 127-130.

Berman, Ila. “URBANbuild: Architectural Networks of Real Urbanism.” Cityscape: A Journal of
      Policy Development and Research 10(3): 131-157.

Bernstein, Mark A., Julie Kim, Paul Sorensen, Mark Hanson, Adrian Overton, and Scott
       Hiromoto. 2006. Rebuilding Housing Along the Mississippi Coast: Ideas for Ensuring an
       Adequate Supply of Affordable Housing. Santa Monica, CA: RAND Corporation.
       http://www.rand.org/pubs/occasional_papers/2006/RAND_OP162.pdf

Clark, Annie and Kalima Rose. 2007. Bringing Louisiana Renters Home: An Evaluation of the
       2006-2007 Gulf Opportunity Zone Rental Housing Restoration Program. Oakland, CA:
       PolicyLink. http://www.policylink.org/documents/LRHC.pdf

Crowley, Sheila. 2006. “Where is Home? Housing for Low-Income People after the 2005
      Hurricanes.” Pp. 121-166 in There is No Such Thing as a Natural Disaster: Race, Class,
      and Hurricane Katrina, edited by C. Hartman and G. D. Squires. New York: Routledge.

Goedert, James. 2008. “Rebuilding New Orleans with Affordable, Hurricane-Resistant
      Residential Construction.” Cityscape: A Journal of Policy Development and Research
      10(3): 167-183.

Greater New Orleans Fair Housing Action Center. 2007. For Rent, Unless You’re Black: An
       Audit Report and Study on Race Discrimination in the Greater New Orleans
       Metropolitan Rental Housing Market. New Orleans: Greater New Orleans Fair Housing
       Action Center.
       http://www.gnofairhousing.org/pdfs/GNOFHAC%202007%20Rental%20Audit.pdf

Harris, Muriel J., Monica H. Powell, and Elvin Stampely. 2007. “Re-Establishing a Home after
        Katrina: A Long and Winding Road.” Journal of Health Care for the Poor and
        Underserved 18(2): 492-495.

Harvey, Bart. 2006. Rebuilding Hope and Homes. A One-Year Report. Columbia, MD:
      Enterprise Community Partners.

Long, Alecia P. 2007. “Poverty is the New Prostitution: Race, Poverty, and Public Housing in
       Post-Katrina New Orleans.” Journal of American History 94: 795-803.

Popkin, Susan J., Margery A. Turner, and Martha Burt. 2006. Rebuilding Affordable Housing in
       New Orleans: The Challenge of Creating Inclusive Communities. Washington, DC: The
       Urban Institute. http://www.urban.org/UploadedPDF/900914_affordable_housing.pdf




                                              49
Quale, John and Kristina L. Iverson. 2008. “A Sustainable Housing Response to Hurricane
       Katrina.” Cityscape: A Journal of Policy Development and Research 10(3): 101-112.

Quigley, William P. 2007. “Obstacle to Opportunity: Housing That Working and Poor People
       Can Afford in New Orleans Since Katrina.” Wake Forest Law Review 42: 393-419.

Turner, Margery Austin, Barika X Williams, Glenn Kates, Susan J. Popkin, and Carol
       Rabenhorst. 2007. Affordable Rental Housing in Healthy Communities: Rebuilding after
       Hurricanes Katrina and Rita. Washington, DC: The Urban Institute.
       http://www.urban.org/UploadedPDF/411514_affordable_rental_housing.pdf

Washington, Tracie L., Brian D. Smedly, Beatrice Alverez, and Jason Reece. 2006. Housing in
      New Orleans: One Year after Katrina. Policy Recommendations for Equitable
      Rebuilding. Baltimore, MD: National Association for the Advancement of Colored
      People.

Weil, Jeannie Haubert. 2009. “Finding Housing: Discrimination and Exploitation of Latinos in
       the Post-Katrina Rental Market.” Organization and Environment 22(4): 491-502.

Weiss, N. Eric. 2006. Rebuilding Housing after Hurricane Katrina: Lessons Learned and
       Unresolved Issues. Order Code RL33761. Washington, DC: Congressional Research
       Service.

Williams, Donny R. 2009. Far from Home: Deficiencies in Federal Disaster Housing Assistance
       after Hurricanes Katrina and Rita and Recommendations for Improvement. Special
       Report Prepared by the Ad Hoc Subcommittee on Disaster Recovery of the Committee
       on Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs, United States Senate. Washington,
       DC: U.S. Government Printing Office.




                                              50
Media
Arnold, Jeffrey L. 2006. “Disaster Myths and Hurricane Katrina 2005: Can Public Officials and
       the Media Learn to Provide Responsible Crisis Communication during Disasters?
       Prehospital and Disaster Medicine 21(1): 1-3.

Barsky, Lauren E. 2006. “Disaster Realities Following Hurricane Katrina: Revisiting the Looting
       Myth.” Pp. 215-234 in Learning from Catastrophe: Quick Response Research in the
       Wake of Hurricane Katrina, edited by the Natural Hazards Center. Boulder: Institute of
       Behavioral Science, University of Colorado at Boulder.

Berger, Dan. 2009. “Constructing Crime, Framing Disaster.” Punishment & Society 11(4):
       491-510.

Collins, Robert Keith. 2008. “Missed by the Mass Media: The Houma: Pointe-au-Chien, and
       Hurricanes Katrina and Rita.” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 32(2): 43-
       53.

Dawkins, Marcia Alesan. 2006. “A Rhetorical Response to Hurricane Katrina.” Space and
      Culture 9(1): 12-13.

Dear, Michael. 2006. “Remembering Katrina: But Please, No Photos of Dead People.” Space
       and Culture 9(1): 89-91.

Duhe, Sonya. 2008. “Communicating Katrina: A Resilient Media.” International Journal of
       Mass Emergencies and Disasters 26(2): 112-127.

Dynes, Russell R. and Havidan Rodriguez. 2007. “Finding and Framing Katrina: The Social
       Construction of Disaster.” Pp. 23-33 in The Sociology of Katrina: Perspectives on a
       Modern Catastrophe, edited by D. L. Brunsma, D. Overfelt, and J. S. Picou. Lanham,
       MD: Rowman and Littlefield.

Faux II, William V. and Heeman Kim. 2006. “Visual Representation of the Victims of Hurricane
       Katrina: A Dialectical Approach to Content Analysis and Discourse.” Space and Culture
       9(1): 55-59.

Fry, Katherine. 2006. “Television News: Hero for New Orleans, Hero for the Nation.” Space and
       Culture 9(1): 83-85.

Garfield, Gail. 2007. “Hurricane Katrina: The Making of Unworthy Disaster Victims.” Journal
       of African American Studies 10(4): 55-74.

Gawronski, Vincent T., Richard Stuart Olson, and Pedro Carvalho. 2006. “Locally Influenced,
      Distantly Courageous? Exploring Media Constructions of Katrina’s Gulf Coast Impacts.”
      Pp. 443-456 in Learning from Catastrophe: Quick Response Research in the Wake of




                                              51
       Hurricane Katrina, edited by the Natural Hazards Center. Boulder: Institute of
       Behavioral Science, University of Colorado at Boulder.

Kasinitz, Philip. 2006. “Katrina, the Media, and the American Public Sphere.” Sociological
       Forum 21(1): 145-146.

King, C. Richard. 2008. “George Bush May Not Like Black People, but No One Gives a Dam
       about Indigenous Peoples: Visibility and Indianness after the Hurricanes.” American
       Indian Culture and Research Journal 32(2): 35-42.

Lavin, Chad and Chris Russill. 2006. “The Buoyancy of Failure: Battling Nature in New
       Orleans.” Space and Culture 9(1): 48-51.

Littlefield, Robert S. and Andrea M. Quenette. 2007. “Crisis Leadership and Hurricane Katrina:
         the Portrayal of Authority by the Media in Natural Disasters.” Journal of Applied
         Communication Research 35(1): 26-47.

Macomber, Kris, Sarah E. Rusche, and Delmar Wright. 2007. “After the Levees Broke:
     Reactions of College Students to the Aftermath of Hurricane Katrina.” Pp. 123-140 in
     The Sociology of Katrina: Perspectives on a Modern Catastrophe, edited by D. L.
     Brunsma, D. Overfelt, and J. S. Picou. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.

Moritz, Marguerite J. 2006. “Covering the News ‘Come Hell and High Water:’ Journalists in a
       Disaster.” Pp. 353-372 in Learning from Catastrophe: Quick Response Research in the
       Wake of Hurricane Katrina, edited by the Natural Hazards Center. Boulder: Institute of
       Behavioral Science, University of Colorado at Boulder.

Perkins, Douglas D, John Vick, Courte C. W. Voorhees. 2007. “Came Hell and High Water: The
       Intersection of Hurricane Katrina, the News Media, Race, and Poverty.” Journal of
       Community and Applied Social Psychology 17(6): 415-429.

Robinson, Sue. 2009. “‘If You Had Been with Us’: Mainstream Press and Citizen Journalists
      Jockey for Authority Over the Collective Memory of Hurricane Katrina.” News Media
      and Society 11(5): 795-814.

Shah, Hemant. 2009. “Legitimizing Neglect: Race and Rationality in Conservative News
       Commentary about Hurricane Katrina.” The Howard Journal of Communications 20(1):
       1-17.

Shrum, Wesley. 2007. “Hurricane Stories, from Within.” Social Studies of Science 37(1): 97-
      102.

Sommers, Samuel R., Evan P. Apfelbaum, Kristin N. Dukes, Negin Toosi, and Elsie J. Wang.
     2006. “Race and Media Coverage of Hurricane Katrina: Analysis, Implications, and
     Future Research Questions.” Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy 6(1): 39-55.




                                              52
Spence, Patric R. Lachlan, Kenneth A. Westerman, David. 2009. “Presence, Sex, and Bad
      News: Exploring the Responses of Men and Women to Tragic News Stories in Varying
      Media.” Journal of Applied Communication Research 37(3): 239-256.

Stock, Paul V. 2007. “Katrina and Anarchy: A Content Analysis of a New Disaster Myth.”
       Sociological Spectrum 27(6): 705-726.

Swanson, David, Rich Forgette, Mark Van Boening, Cliff Holley, and Ann Marie Kinnell. 2007.
      “Assessing Katrina’s Demographic and Social Impacts on the Mississippi Gulf Coast.”
      Journal of the Mississippi Academy of Sciences 52(4): 228-242.

Sylvester, Judith. 2008. The Media and Hurricanes Katrina and Rita: Lost and Found. New
       York: Palgrave Macmillan.

Tierney, Kathleen and Christine Bevc. 2007. “Disaster as War: Militarism and the Social
       Construction of Disaster in New Orleans.” Pp. 35-49 in The Sociology of Katrina:
       Perspectives on a Modern Catastrophe, edited by D. L. Brunsma, D. Overfelt, and J. S.
       Picou. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.

Tierney, Kathleen, Christine Bevc, and Erica Kuligowski. 2006. “Metaphors Matter: Disaster
       Myths, Media Frames, and Their Consequences in Hurricane Katrina.” Annals of the
       American Academy of Political and Social Science 604(1): 57-81.




                                             53
Post-Disaster Recovery
Abramson, David M., Tasha Stehling-Ariza, Yoon Soo Park, Lauren Walsh, and Derrin Culp.
      2010. “Measuring Individual Disaster Recovery: A Socioecological Framework.”
      Disaster Medicine and Public Health Preparedness 4(1): S46-S54.

ACORN. 2006. New Orleans: Recover, Rebuild, Organize. A Report on the ACORN Katrina
    Recovery and Rebuilding Campaign. New Orleans: ACORN.
    http://www.acorn.org/fileadmin/KatrinaRelief/report/One_Year_Katrina_Web.pdf

Airriess, Christopher A., Angela Chia-Chen Chen, Karen J. Leong, Wei Li, and Verna M. Keith.
        2008. “Church-Based Social Capital, Networks, and Geographical Scale: Katrina
        Evacuation, Relocation, and Recovery in a New Orleans Vietnamese American
        Community.” Geoforum 39(3): 1333-1346.

Armstrong, Annie Laurie and Roberta Rehner Iversen. 2008. “Hurricane Katrina and New
      Orleans: What Might a Sociological Embeddedness Perspective Offer Disaster Research
      and Planning?” Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy 8(1): 183-209.

Berke, Philip R. and Thomas J. Campanella. 2006. “Planning for Post-Disaster Resiliency.”
       Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science 604(1): 192-207.

Birch, Eugenie L. and Susan M. Wachter. 2006. Rebuilding Urban Places after Disaster:
       Lessons from Hurricane Katrina. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Bonner, Thomas. 2007. “Facing the Flood: The English Department as a High Axle Vehicle.”
      South Central Review 24(3): 55-60.

Briggs, Xavier de Souza. 2006. “After Katrina: Rebuilding Lives and Places.” City and
       Community 5(2): 119-128.

Brookings Institution. 2005. New Orleans after the Storm: Lessons from the Past, a Plan for the
      Future. Washington, DC: The Brookings Institution Metropolitan Policy Program.

Burby, Raymond J. 2006. “Hurricane Katrina and the Paradoxes of Government Disaster Policy:
       Bringing About Wise Government Decisions for Hazardous Areas.” Annals of the
       American Academy of Political and Social Science 604(1): 171-191.

Campanella, Thomas J. 2006. “Urban Resilience and the Recovery of New Orleans. Journal of
     the American Planning Association 72(2): 141-47.

Campanella, Richard. 2007. “Geography, Philosophy, and the Build/No-Build Line.” Technology
     in Society 29(2): 169-172.

Capowich, George E. and Marcus M. Kondkar. 2007. “Rebuilding New Orleans Neighborhoods
      after Hurricane Katrina: Toward a Theory of Social Structure and Cultural Creativity.”


                                              54
       Pp. 173-188 in The Sociology of Katrina: Perspectives on a Modern Catastrophe, edited
       by D. L. Brunsma, D. Overfelt, and J. S. Picou. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.

Chamlee-Wright, Emily and Virgil Henry Storr. 2009. “Club Goods and Post-Disaster
      Community Return.” Rationality and Society 21(4): 429-458.

Chamlee-Wright, Emily and Virgil Henry Storr. 2009. “‘There’s No Place Like New Orleans’:
      Sense of Place and Community Recovery in the Ninth Ward after Hurricane Katrina.”
      Journal of Urban Affairs 31(5): 615-634.

Collective Strength. 2006. 2006 Recovery Survey: Citizen and Civic Leader Research Summary
       of Findings. Project Funded by Louisiana Recovery Authority Support Foundation.

Comfort, Louise K. 2006. “Cities at Risk: Hurricane Katrina and the Drowning of New Orleans.”
      Urban Affairs Review 41(4): 501-516.

Corser, Rob and Nils Gore. 2008. “Rebuilding for the Seventh Ward’s Cultural Life.” Cityscape:
       A Journal of Policy Development and Research 10(3): 159-166.

Cossman, Ronald. 2007. “Hurricane Katrina as a Natural Experiment of ‘Creative Destruction.’”
      Journal of the Mississippi Academy of Sciences 52(4): 281-288.

Cuddeback, Marsha R. and Frank M. Bosworth. 2008. “Rebuilding Community Block by
      Block.” Cityscape: A Journal of Policy Development and Research 10(3): 77-99.

Curtis, Andrew, Jacqueline Warren Mills, Jason K. Blackburn, and John C. Pine. 2006.
        “Louisiana State University Geographic Information System Support of Hurricane
        Katrina Recovery Operations.” International Journal of Mass Emergencies and Disasters
        24(2): 203-221.

Cutter, Susan L., Christopher T. Emrich, Jerry T. Mitchell, Bryan J. Boruff, Melanie Gall,
        Mathew C. Schmidtlein, Christopher G. Burton, and Ginni Melton. 2006. “The Long
        Road Home: Race, Class, and Recovery from Hurricane Katrina. Environment 48(2): 8-
        20.

Dawdy, Shannon Lee. 2006. “The Taphonomy of Disaster and the (Re)Formation of New
     Orleans.” American Anthropologist 108(4): 719-730.

Day, Christine L. and Marc R. Rosenblum. 2005. “The Politics of Katrina in New Orleans: A
      View from Ground Zero.” The Forum 3(4): Article 1.

Evans-Cowley, Jennifer S. and Meghan Zimmerman Gough. 2007. “Is Hazard Mitigation Being
      Incorporated into Post-Katrina Plans in Mississippi?” International Journal of Mass
      Emergencies and Disasters 25(3): 177-217.




                                              55
Evans-Cowley, Jennifer S. and Meghan Zimmerman Gough. 2008. “Citizen Engagement in Post-
      Hurricane Katrina Planning in Harrison County, Mississippi.” Cityscape: A Journal of
      Policy Development and Research 10(3): 21-37.

Finger, Jacqueline, Joseph Lopez III, Christopher Baralas, Matthew Parisi, Fred Rhos, John
        Schmalzel, DeMond Miller, Amrinder Kaur, and Kimberly Reese. 2007. “Leadership,
        Service Learning, and Executive Management in Engineering: The Rowan University
        Hurricane Katrina Recovery Team.” The International Journal of Service Learning in
        Engineering 2(2): 131-147.

Flaherty, Jordan. 2005. “New Orleans’ Culture of Resistance.” Social Policy 36(2): 25-28.

Fletcher, Laurel E., Phuong Pham, Eric Stover, and Patrick Vinck. 2006. Rebuilding after
       Katrina: A Population-Based Study of Labor and Human Rights in New Orleans. A
       report published by the International Human Rights Law Clinic, Boalt Hall School of
       Law, University of California at Berkeley; Human Rights Center, University of
       California at Berkeley; and Payson Center for International Development and
       Technology Transfer, Tulane University.

Foster, Kenneth R. and Robert Giegengack. 2006. “Planning for a City on the Brink.” Pp. 41-58
        in On Risk and Disaster: Lessons from Hurricane Katrina, edited by R. J. Daniels, D. F.
        Kettl, and H. Kunreuther. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Fraser, James C. 2006. “The Relevance of Human Geography for Studying Urban Disasters.”
        Space and Culture 9(1): 14-19.

Fullilove, Mindy Thompson, Fred Bosman, Henk Bakker, Pieter de Wit, Eric Noorthoorn, and
        Robert Fullilove. 2008. “Envisioning ‘Complete Recovery’ as an Alternative to
        ‘Unmitigated Disaster’.” Pp. 303-311 in Seeking Higher Ground: The Hurricane Katrina
        Crisis, Race, and Public Policy Reader, edited by M. Marable and K. Clarke. New York:
        Palgrave Macmillan.

Gaillard, Frye. 2007. “After the Storms: Tradition and Change in Bayou La Batre.” Journal of
       American History 94: 856-862.

Gibson, Timothy. 2006. “New Orleans and the Wisdom of Lived Space.” Space and Culture
      9(1): 45-47.

Gill, Duane A. 2007. “Secondary Trauma or Secondary Disaster? Insights from Hurricane
       Katrina.” Sociological Spectrum 27(6): 613-632.

Gosselin, Peter G. 2006. “On Their Own in Battered New Orleans.” Pp. 15-26 in On Risk and
       Disaster: Lessons from Hurricane Katrina, edited by R. J. Daniels, D. F. Kettl, and H.
       Kunreuther. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.




                                               56
Gotham, Kevin Fox and Miriam Greenberg. 2008. “From 9/11 to 8/29: Post-Disaster Recovery
      and Rebuilding in New York and New Orleans.” Social Forces 87(2): 1039-1062.

Greater New Orleans Community Data Center. 2007. Tracking Recovery of New Orleans and the
       Metro Area. New Orleans: Greater New Orleans Community Data Center in
       collaboration with The Brookings Institution Metropolitan Policy Program.
       http://www.gnocdc.org/KI/KatrinaIndex.pdf

Hayden, Bridget. 2010. “The Hand of God: Capitalism, Inequality, and Moral Geographies in
      Mississippi after Hurricane Katrina.” Anthropological Quarterly 83(1): 177-203.

Hirsch, Arnold R. and A. Lee Levert. 2009. “The Katrina Conspiracies: The Problem of Trust in
       Rebuilding an American City.” Journal of Urban History 35(2): 207-219.

Hurricane Katrina Community Advisory Group. 2006. Overview of Baseline Survey Results:
       Hurricane Katrina Community Advisory Group. Cambridge, MA: Harvard School of
       Public Health.
       http://hurricanekatrina.med.harvard.edu/pdf/baseline_report%208-25-06.pdf

Ikeda, Sanford and Peter Gordon. 2007. Power to the Neighborhoods: The Devolution of
        Authority in Post-Katrina New Orleans. Mercatus Policy Series, Policy Comment No. 12.
        Arlington, VA: Mercatus Center, George Mason University.
        http://www.mercatus.org/Publications/pubID.4280/pub_detail.asp

Institute for Southern Studies/Southern Exposure. 2007. Blueprint for Gulf Renewal: The
        Katrina Crisis and a Community Agenda for Action. Durham, NC: Institute for Southern
        Studies/Southern Exposure.

Jackson, Maria-Rosario. 2006. Rebuilding the Cultural Vitality of New Orleans. Washington,
       DC: The Urban Institute.
       http://www.urban.org/UploadedPDF/900927_cultural_vitality.pdf

Kaiser Family Foundation. 2007. Giving Voice to the People of New Orleans: The Kaiser Post-
       Katrina Baseline Survey. Report No. 7631. Washington, DC: The Henry J. Kaiser Family
       Foundation. http://www.kff.org/kaiserpolls/upload/7631.pdf

Kates, Robert W., Craig E. Colten, Shirley Laska, and Stephen P. Leatherman. 2006.
       “Reconstruction of New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina: A Research Perspective.”
       Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 103(40): 14653-14660.

Katz, Cindi. 2008. “Bad Elements: Katrina and the Scoured Landscape of Social Reproduction.”
       Gender, Place, and Culture 15(1): 15-29.

Keithly, Diane C. 2007. “Surviving the Recovery: The Role of Expectation and Belief in
       Rebuilding New Orleans.” Race, Gender, and Class 14(1): 87-95.




                                              57
Kich, Martin. 2006. “Those Who Overstate the Lessons of the Past are Condemned to Draw
       Erroneous Conclusions.” Space and Culture 9(1): 38-40.

Kingsley, Karen. 2007. “New Orleans Architecture: Building Renewal.” Journal of American
       History 94: 716-725.

Kleiner, Anna M., John J. Green, and Albert Nylander. 2007. “A Community Study of Disaster
       Impacts and Redevelopment Issues Facing East Biloxi, Mississippi.” Pp. 155-171 in The
       Sociology of Katrina: Perspectives on a Modern Catastrophe, edited by D. L. Brunsma,
       D. Overfelt, and J. S. Picou. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.

Kunreuther, Howard. 2006. “Disaster Mitigation and Insurance: Learning from Katrina.” Annals
      of the American Academy of Political and Social Science 604(1): 208-227.

Katheryn Krotzer Laborde. 2007. “Show and Tell.” South Central Review 24(3): 67-75.

Lipsitz, George. 2006. “Learning from New Orleans: The Social Warrant of Hostile Privatism
        and Competitive Consumer Citizenship.” Cultural Anthropology 21(3): 451-468.

Malveaux, Julianne. 2008. “What Happens When the Footprints Shrink: New Orleans and the
      End of Eminence.” Pp. 243-253 in Seeking Higher Ground: The Hurricane Katrina
      Crisis, Race, and Public Policy Reader, edited by M. Marable and K. Clarke. New York:
      Palgrave Macmillan.

Manaugh, Geoff and Nicola Twilley. 2006. “On Flexible Urbanism.” Space and Culture 9(1):
     23-25.

Marcuse, Peter. 2006. “Rebuilding a Tortured Past or Creating a Model Future: The Limits and
      Potentials of Planning.” Pp. 271-290 in There is No Such Thing as a Natural Disaster:
      Race, Class, and Hurricane Katrina, edited by C. Hartman and G. D. Squires. New York:
      Routledge.

McCarthy, Kevin F., D. J. Peterson, Narayan Sastry, and Michael Pollard. 2006. The
      Repopulation of New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina. Santa Monica, CA: RAND
      Corporation. http://www.rand.org/pubs/technical_reports/TR369/

Miller, DeMond. 2007. “Returning Home and Uncertainty in the Local Newspaper: Risk
        Narratives and Policy Decisions in the Immediate Aftermath of Hurricane Katrina.”
        Journal of Public Management and Social Policy 13(2): 79-96.

Miller, Demond Shondell and Jason David Rivera. 2007. “Landscapes of Disaster and Place
        Orientation in the Aftermath of Hurricane Katrina.” Pp. 141-154 in The Sociology of
        Katrina: Perspectives on a Modern Catastrophe, edited by D. L. Brunsma, D. Overfelt,
        and J. S. Picou. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.




                                              58
Miller, DeMond Shondell and Jason David Rivera. 2008. “Reconfigured Landscapes and the
        Global Distribution of Risk in the Wake of Natural Disasters: The Indian Ocean; Kobe,
        Japan; and Hurricane Katrina.” Pp. 106-123 in Dangers in the Incommensurability of
        Globalization: Socio-Political Volatilities, edited by G. Backhaus and J. Murngi.
        Newcastle, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishers.

Mills, Nicolaus. 2006. “Hurricane Katrina and Robert Kennedy.” Dissent 53(2): 5-6.

Mississippi Renewal Forum. 2005. Summary Report: Recommendations for Rebuilding the Gulf
       Coast. Gaithersburg, MD: The Town Paper.
       http://www.mississippirenewal.com/documents/Rep_SummaryReport.pdf

Mitchell, James K. 2006. “The Primacy of Partnership: Scoping a New National Disaster
       Recovery Policy.” Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science
       604(1): 228-255.

Mitchell, Reid. 2007. “Carnival and Katrina.” Journal of American History 94: 789-794.

Morgan, David W., Nancy I. M. Morgan, and Brenda Barrett. 2006. “Finding a Place for the
      Commonplace: Hurricane Katrina, Communities, and Preservation Law.” American
      Anthropologist 108(4): 706-718.

Moyo, Otrude and Vadim Moldovan. 2008. “Lessons for Social Workers: Hurricane Katrina as a
      Social Disaster.” Social Development Issues 30(1): 1-12.

Noonan, Bonnie. 2007. “When Life Gives You Lemons: Katrina as Subject.” South Central
      Review 24(3): 61-66.

Olshansky, Robert B. 2006. “Planning after Hurricane Katrina.” Journal of the American
      Planning Association 72(2): 147-54.

Olson, Laura. 2007. “Case Study of a Catastrophic Event – Hurricane Katrina: An Evaluation of
       Social Vulnerability and Community/Organizational Resilience.” Pp. 115-124 in
       Perspectives on Social Vulnerability, edited by K. Warner. Bonn: United Nations
       University, Institute for Environment and Human Security.

Osofsky, Howard J. 2007. “In the Eye of the Storm: Surviving the Storm and Rebuilding an
      Academic Department of Psychiatry.” Academic Psychiatry 31(3): 183-187.

Paleo, Urbano Fra. 2006. “Site and Situation: Impossible but Inevitable Cities.” Space and
       Culture 9(1): 20-22.

Perkes, David and Christine Gaspar. 2008. “Working with Experience.” Cityscape: A Journal of
       Policy Development and Research 10(3): 113-126.




                                               59
PolicyLink. 2007. Hope Needs Help. Issue Brief: Building a Better New Orleans. Washington,
       DC: PolicyLink. http://www.policylink.org/HopeNeedsHelp/HopeNeedsHelp.pdf

Powell, Lawrence N. 2007. “What Does American History Tell Us about Katrina and Vice
       Versa?” Journal of American History 94: 863-876.

Powers, Michael P. 2006. “A Matter of Choice: Historical Lessons for Disaster Recovery.” Pp.
      13-35 in There is No Such Thing as a Natural Disaster: Race, Class, and Hurricane
      Katrina, edited by C. Hartman and G. D. Squires. New York: Routledge.

Pyles, Loretta. 2007. “Community Organizing for Post-Disaster Social Development: Locating
        Social Work.” International Social Work 50(3): 321-333.

Rathke, Wade and Beulah Laboistrie. 2006. “The Role of Local Organizing: House-to-House
       with Boots on the Ground.” Pp. 255-270 in There is No Such Thing as a Natural
       Disaster: Race, Class, and Hurricane Katrina, edited by C. Hartman and G. D. Squires.
       New York: Routledge.

Reardon, Kenneth M., Marcel Ionescu-Heroiu, and Andrew J. Rumbach. 2008. “Equity Planning
      in Post-Hurricane Katrina New Orleans: Lessons from the Ninth Ward.” Cityscape: A
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Robertson, D. Osei. 2008. “Property and Security, Political Chameleons, and Dysfunctional
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Germany, Kent B. 2007. “The Politics of Poverty and History: Racial Inequality and the Long
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Jaramillo, Nathalia E. and Peter McLaren. 2007. “Karina and the Banshee’s Wall: The
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The Urban Institute. 2005. Katrina: Demographics of a Disaster. Washington, DC: The Urban
      Institute. http://www.urban.org/UploadedPDF/900835_katrina_factsheet.pdf

White, Ismail K. Tasha S. Philpot, Kristin Wylie, and Ernest McGowen. 2007. “Feeling the Pain
       of My People: Hurricane Katrina, Racial Inequality, and the Psyche of Black America.”
       Journal of Black Studies 37(4): 523-538.




                                              71
Woldoff, Rachael A. and Brian J. Gerber. 2007. “Protect or Neglect? Social Structure, Decision
      Making, and the Risk of Living in African American Places in New Orleans.” Pp. 171-
      196 in Racing the Storm: Racial Implications and Lessons Learned from Hurricane
      Katrina, edited by H. Potter. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.

Young, Alfred A. 2006. “Unearthing Ignorance: Hurricane Katrina and the Re-Envisioning of
      the Urban Black Poor.” Du Bois Review: Social Science Research on Race 3(1): 203-213.

Zdenek, Robert O., Ralph Scott, Jane Malone, and Brian Gumm. 2006. “Reclaiming New
      Orleans’ Working-Class Communities.” Pp. 167-183 in There is No Such Thing as a
      Natural Disaster: Race, Class, and Hurricane Katrina, edited by C. Hartman and G. D.
      Squires. New York: Routledge.




                                              72
Research Methods and Ethical Issues
Ausbrooks, Carrie Y. Barron, Edith J. Barrett, and Maria Martinez-Cosio. 2009. “Ethical Issues
      in Disaster Research: Lessons from Hurricane Katrina.” Popular Research and Policy
      Review 28(1):93-106.

Barber, Kristen, Danielle Antoinette Hidalgo, Timothy J. Haney, Stan Weeber, Jessica W.
       Pardee, and Jennifer Day. 2007. “Narrating the Storm: Storytelling as a Methodological
       Approach to Understanding Hurricane Katrina.” Journal of Public Management and
       Social Policy 13(2): 99-120.

Bevc, Christine A. 2010. “Emotional Dimensions of Conducting Research in Disaster Settings:
       A Note on Social Psychological Considerations.” Journal of Applied Social Science 4(2):
       33-42.

Dennis, Michael Robert, Adrianne D. Kunkel, Gillian Woods, and Paul Schrodt. 2006. “Making
       Sense of New Orleans Flood Trauma Recovery: Ethics, Research Design, and Policy
       Considerations for Future Disasters.” Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy 6(1):
       191-213.

Gill, Duane A., Lee Clarke, Maurie J. Cohen, Liesel A. Ritchie, Anthony E. Ladd, Stephen
       Meinhold, and Brent K. Marshall. 2007. “Post-Katrina Guiding Principles of Disaster
       Social Science Research.” Sociological Spectrum 27(6): 789-792.

Hawkins, Robert L. 2010. “Outsider In: Race, Attraction, and Research in New Orleans.”
      Qualitative Inquiry 16(4): 249-261

Henderson, Tammy L, Maria Sirois, Chia-Chen Chen, Christopher Airriess, David A. Swanson,
      and David Banks. 2009. “After a Disaster: Lessons in Survey Methodology from
      Hurricane Katrina.” Population Research and Policy Review 28(1):67-92.

Kinnell, Ann Marie and Kristen Dellinger. 2007. “Challenges of Collecting Survey Data on the
       Mississippi Gulf Coast after Hurricane Katrina: An In-Depth Interview Study of Survey
       Team Members.” Journal of the Mississippi Academy of Sciences 52(4): 223-227.

Knack, Jennifer M., Zhansheng Chen, Kipling D. Williams, and Lauri A. Jensen-Campbell.
       2006. “Opportunities and Challenges for Studying Disaster Survivors.” Analyses of
       Social Issues and Public Policy 6(1): 175-189.

Peek, Lori and Alice Fothergill. 2009. “Using Focus Groups: Lessons from Studying Daycare
       Centers, 9/11, and Hurricane Katrina.” Qualitative Research 9(1): 31-59.




                                              73
General Books/Edited Volumes/Overview Articles
Antoine, Rebecca, ed. 2008. Voices Rising: Stories from the Katrina Narrative Project. New
      Orleans, LA: University of New Orleans Press.

Bates, Kristin A. and Richelle S. Swan, eds. 2007. Through the Eye of Katrina: Social Justice in
       the United States. Durham, NC: Carolina Academic Press.

Baum, Dan. 2009. Nine Lives: Death and Life in New Orleans. New York: Spiegel and Grau.

Bergal, Jenni, Sara Shipley Hiles, Frank Koughan, John McQuaid, Jim Morris, Katy Reckdahl,
       and Curtis Wilkie. 2007. City Adrift: New Orleans Before and After Katrina. Baton
       Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Birch, Eugenie L. and Susan M. Wachter, eds. 2006. Rebuilding Urban Places after Disaster:
       Lessons from Hurricane Katrina. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Brasch, Walter M. 2006. ‘Unacceptable’: The Federal Government’s Response to Hurricane
       Katrina. Charleston, SC: BookSurge.

Brinkley, Douglas. 2006. The Great Deluge: Hurricane Katrina, New Orleans, and the
       Mississippi Gulf Coast. New York: William Morrow.

Brunsma, David L., David Overfelt, and J. Steven Picou, eds. 2007. The Sociology of Katrina:
      Perspectives on a Modern Catastrophe. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield.

Bullard, Robert D. and Beverly Wright, eds. 2009. Race, Place and Environmental Justice after
       Hurricane Katrina: Struggles to Reclaim, Rebuild, and Revitalize New Orleans and the
       Gulf Coast. Boulder, CO: West View Press.

CNN News. 2006. CNN Reports: Katrina – State of Emergency. Kansas City, MO: Andrews
     McMeel Publishing.

Carey, Bill. 2006. Leave No One Behind: Hurricane Katrina and the Rescue of Tulane Hospital.
       Arlington Heights, IL: Clearbrook Press.

Childs, John Brown, ed. 2007. Hurricane Katrina: Response and Responsibilities. Santa Cruz,
        CA: New Pacific Press.

Clark, Joshua. Heart Like Water: Surviving Katrina and Life in Its Disaster Zone. New York:
        Free Press.

Colten, Craig E. 2009. Perilous Place, Powerful Storms: Hurricane Protection in Coastal
       Louisiana. Jackson: Mississippi University Press.




                                               74
Cooper, Christopher and Robert Block. 2006. Disaster: Hurricane Katrina and the Failure of
      Homeland Security. New York: Times Books.

Dallas Morning News. 2006. Eyes of the Storm: Hurricanes Katrina and Rita: The Photographic
       Story. Lanham, MD: Taylor Trade Publishing.

Daniels, Ronald J., Donald F. Kettl, and Howard Kunreuther, eds. 2006. On Risk and Disaster:
       Lessons from Hurricane Katrina. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.

Dawn, Laura and C. B. Smith. 2006. It Takes a Nation: How Strangers Became Family in the
      Wake of Hurricane Katrina. San Rafael, CA: Earth Aware.

Dudley, William, ed. 2006. Hurricane Katrina. Farmington Hills, MI: Greenhaven Press.

Duhon-Sells, Rose, Ashraf Esmail, and James Takona, eds. 2007. The Devastating Impact of
      Hurricanes Katrina and Rita on Health and Education: Voices of the Children. New
      York: Edwin Mellen Press.

Dyson, Michael Eric. 2006. Come Hell or High Water: Hurricane Katrina and the Color of
       Disaster. New York: Basic Books.

Espinoza, Cholene. 2006. Through the Eye of the Storm: A Book Dedicated to Rebuilding What
      Katrina Washed Away. White River Junction, VT: Chelsea Green Publishing.

Forman, Sally. 2007. Eye of the Storm: Inside City Hall during Katrina. Bloomington, IN:
      AuthorHouse.

Freudenburg, William R., Robert Gramling, Shirley Laska, and Kai Erikson. 2009. Catastrophe
      in the Making: The Engineering of Katrina and the Disasters of Tomorrow. Washington
      DC: Island Press.

Giroux, Henry A. 2006. Stormy Weather: Katrina and the Politics of Disposability. Boulder, CO:
       Paradigm Publishers.

Harris, Paul A. 2008. Diary from the Dome: Reflections on Fear and Privilege during Katrina.
        New York: Vantage Press.

Hart, Phillip S. 2007. African-Americans and the Future of New Orleans: Rebirth, Renewal and
       Rebuilding: An American Dilemma. Phoenix, AZ: Amber Communications Group, Inc.

Hartman, Chester and Gregory Squires, eds. 2006. There is No Such Thing as a Natural
      Disaster: Race, Class, and Hurricane Katrina. New York: Routledge.

Hidalgo, Danielle Antoinette and Kristen Barber, eds. 2007. Narrating the Storm: Sociological
       Stories of Hurricane Katrina. Newcastle upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars
       Publishing.



                                              75
Horne, Jed. 2006. Breach of Faith: Hurricane Katrina and the Near Death of a Great American
       City. New York: Random House.

Inglese, Demaree with Diana G. Gallagher. 2007. No Ordinary Heroes: 8 Doctors, 30 Nurses,
       7,000 Prisoners and a Category 5 Hurricane. Emeryville, CA: Citadel.

Kilmer, Ryan P., Virginia Gil-Rivas, Richard G. Tedeschi, and Lawrence G. Calhoun, eds. 2009.
       Helping Families and Communities Recover from Disaster: Lessons Learned from
       Hurricane Katrina and Its Aftermath (Specific Approaches and Populations).
       Washington D.C.: American Psychological Association.

Levitt, Jeremy I. and Matthew C. Whitaker, eds. 2009. Hurricane Katrina: America’s Unnatural
        Disaster. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press.

Marable, Manning and Kristen Clarke, eds. 2008. Seeking Higher Ground: The Hurricane
      Katrina Crisis, Race, and Public Policy Reader. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.

McCarthy, Kevin F. 2006. The Repopulation of New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina. Santa
      Monica, CA: RAND Corporation.

McNulty, Ian. 2008. A Season of Night: New Orleans after Katrina. Jackson: Mississippi
      University Press.

McQuaid, John and Mark Schleifstein. 2006. Path of Destruction: The Devastation of New
     Orleans and the Coming Age of Superstorms. New York: Little, Brown, and Company.

Miller, DeMond and Jason Rivera. 2008. Hurricane Katrina and the Redefinition of Landscape.
        Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.

Moyer, Susan M., ed. 2005. Hurricane Katrina: Stories of Rescue, Recovery, and Rebuilding in
      the Eye of the Storm. Roseburg, OR: Spotlight Press.

Natural Hazards Center. 2006. Learning from Catastrophe: Quick Response Research in the
       Wake of Hurricane Katrina. Boulder: Institute of Behavioral Science, University of
       Colorado at Boulder.

Neff, Thomas. 2007. Holding Out and Hanging On: Surviving Hurricane Katrina. Columbia:
       University of Missouri Press.

Neufeld, Josh. 2009. A.D.: New Orleans After the Deluge. New York: Pantheon Books.

Nine Times Social and Pleasure Club. 2007. Coming Out the Door for the Ninth Ward. New
       Orleans: The Neighborhood Story Project.




                                             76
Olasky, Marvin N. 2006. The Politics of Disaster: Katrina, Big Government, and a New Strategy
       for Future Crises. Nashville, TN: W Publishing Group.

Penner, D’Ann R. and Keith C. Ferdinand. 2009. Overcoming Katrina: African American Voices
       from the Crescent City and Beyond. New York, NY: Palgrave MacMillan.

Peek, Lori and Kai Erikson. 2008. “Hurricane Katrina.” Blackwell Encyclopedia of Sociology,
       edited by G. Ritzer. Oxford: Blackwell.

Petterson, John S., Laura D. Stanley, Edward Glazier, and James Philipp. 2006. “A Preliminary
        Assessment of Social and Economic Impacts Associated with Hurricane Katrina.”
        American Anthropologist 108(4): 643-670.

Potter, Hillary, ed. 2007. Racing the Storm: Racial Implications and Lessons Learned from
        Hurricane Katrina. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books.

Reed, Betsy, ed. 2006. Unnatural Disaster: The Nation on Hurricane Katrina. New York:
       Nation Books.

Richardson, Harry W., Peter Gordon, and James E. Moore, II, eds. 2008. Natural Disaster
       Analysis after Hurricane Katrina: Risk Assessment, Economic Impacts, and Social
       Implications. Northamptom, MA: Edward Elgar Publishing.

Robinson, Sharon P. and M. Christopher Brown II, eds. 2007. The Children Hurricane Katrina
      Left Behind: Schooling Context, Professional Preparation, and Community Politics. New
      York: Peter Lang.

Rose, Chris. 2007. 1 Dead in Attic: After Katrina. New York: Simon and Schuster.

Schaefer, Mikel. 2007. Lost in Katrina. Gretna, LA: Pelican Publishing.

Sothern, Billy. 2007. Down in New Orleans: Reflections from a Drowned City. Berkeley:
       University of California Press.

South End Press Collective, eds. 2007. What Lies Beneath: Katrina, Race, and the State of the
       Nation. Cambridge, MA: South End Press.

Spielman, David G. 2007. Katrinaville Chronicles: Images and Observations from a New
      Orleans Photographer. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.

Steinberg, Phil and Rob Sheilds, eds. 2008. What is a City?: Rethinking the Urban after
       Hurricane Katrina. Athens: University of Georgia Press.

Tisserand, Michael. 2007. Sugarcane Academy: How a New Orleans Teacher and His Storm-
       Struck Students Created a School to Remember. San Diego: Harcourt/Harvest.




                                              77
TIME Magazine. 2005. Hurricane Katrina: The Storm that Changed America. New York: Time.

The Times-Picayune. 2006. Katrina: The Ruin and Recovery of New Orleans. Roseburg, OR:
      Spotlight Press.

Troutt, David Dante, ed. 2006. After the Storm: Black Intellectuals Explore the Meaning of
        Hurricane Katrina. New York: New Press.

Van Heerden, Ivor and Mike Bryan. 2006. The Storm: What Went Wrong and Why during
      Hurricane Katrina – The Inside Story from One Louisiana Scientist. New York: Viking.

Vollen, Lola and Chris Ying. 2006. Voices from the Storm: The People of New Orleans on
       Hurricane Katrina and Its Aftermath. Brooklyn, NY: McSweeney’s.

Wailoo, Keith, Karen M. O’Neill, Jeffrey Dowd, and Roland V. Anglin, eds. 2010. Katrina’s
       Imprint: Race and Vulnerability in America. Piscataway, NJ: Rutgers University Press.

Woods, Clyde. 2010. In the Wake of Hurricane Katrina: New Paradigms and Social Visions.
      Baltimore, MD: John Hopkins University Press.

Zakin, Susan, Bill McKibben, and Chris Jordan. 2006. In Katrina’s Wake: Portraits of Loss from
       an Unnatural Disaster. New York: Princeton Architectural Press.




                                              78
Reviews
Browne, Kate. 2008. “From the Filmmaker, Still Waiting: Life After Katrina.” National Women’s
      Studies Association Journal 20(3): 196-199.

Enarson, Elaine. 2008. “Still Waiting: Life After Katrina (review).” National Women’s Studies
      Association Journal 20(3): 193-195.

Luft, Rachel E. 2008. “After Katrina: A Second Generation of Books.” Sociological Inquiry
       78(2): 258-263.

Picou, J. Steven. 2009. “Review Essay: The Shifting Sands of Post-Katrina Disaster Sociology.”
        Sociological Spectrum 29: 431-438.




                                              79
Special Issues of Journals
Academic Psychiatry. 2007. “Hurricane Katrina: Disasters Teach Us and We Must Learn.” 31(3).
      http://ap.psychiatryonline.org/content/vol31/issue3/index.dtl

American Anthropologist. 2006. “The Impact of the Hurricanes of 2005 on New Orleans and the
      Gulf Coast of the United States.” 108(4).

American Indian Culture and Research Journal. 2008. “Indigenous Locations Post-Katrina:
      Beyond Invisibility and Disaster.” 32(2). http://aisc.metapress.com/

Analyses of Social Issues and Public Policy. 2006. “Special Issue on Katrina.” 6(1).
       http://www.asap-spssi.org/vol6i1b.htm

Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science. 2006. “Shelter from the Storm:
       Repairing the National Management System after Hurricane Katrina.” 604(1).
       http://ann.sagepub.com/content/vol604/issue1/

Cityscape: A Journal of Policy Development and Research. 2008. “Design and Disaster: Higher
       Education Responds to Hurricane Katrina.” 10(3).
       http://www.huduser.org/periodicals/cityscpe/vol10num3/index.html

Du Bois Review: Social Science Research on Race. 2006. “Special Issue on Katrina.” 3(1).

Journal of American History. 2007. “Through the Eye of Katrina: The Past as Prologue?” 94.

Journal of Applied Communication Research. 2007. “2005 Atlantic Hurricane Season.” 35(1).

Journal of Black Studies. 2007. “Katrina: Race, Class, and Poverty.” 37(4).
       http://jbs.sagepub.com/content/vol37/issue4/

Journal of Health Care for the Poor and Underserved. 2007. “Public Health Implications of
       Hurricanes Katrina, Rita, and Wilma.” 18(2).
       http://www.press.jhu.edu/journals/journal_of_health_care_for_the_poor_and_underserved/

Journal of the Mississippi Academy of Sciences. 2007. “Katrina Special Edition.” 52(4).
       http://www.msacad.org/currentjournal.html

Journal of Public Management and Social Policy. 2006. “Natural Disasters: How Do They
       Impact the Environment, Economy, and People?” 12(1).

National Women’s Studies Association Journal. 2008. “New Orleans: A Special Issue on
       Gender, the Meaning of Place, and the Politics of Displacement.” 20(3).
       http://muse.jhu.edu/journals/nwsa_journal/toc/nwsa.20.3.html




                                                80
Race, Gender, and Class. 2007. “Race, Gender, and Class Conference: Hurricane Katrina.”
       14(1). http://www.suno.edu/sunorgc/journal%202003.htm#Vol%2014

Social Studies of Science. 2007. “Special Issue on Katrina.” 37(1).
       http://sss.sagepub.com/content/vol37/issue1/

Sociological Spectrum. 2007. “Disaster Research and Hurricane Katrina.” 27(6).
       http://www.tandf.co.uk/journals/titles/02732173.asp

Space and Culture. 2006. “Disastrous Social Theory – Lessons from New Orleans.” 9(1).




                                                81
Documentary Films
The Axe in the Attic. Ed Pincus and Lucia Small. (110 minutes) http://www.theaxeintheattic.com/

Big Easy to Big Empty: The Untold Story of the Drowning of New Orleans. Greg Palast. Palast
Productions. (90 minutes) http://www.gregpalast.com/big-easy-to-big-empty-the-untold-story-
of-the-drowning-of-new-orleans/

Desert Bayou. Alex LeMay.

Faubourg Tremé. Serendipity Films. (68 minutes) http://www.tremedoc.com/

Hell and High Water. (73 minutes) http://www.amazon.com/Hell-and-High-
Water/dp/B000FGZMHU

Hurricane Katrina: Battle at the Beachfront. (76 minutes)

Hurricane Katrina: The Storm that Drowned a City. NOVA, Public Broadcasting Service. (56
minutes) http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/nova/orleans/

Kamp Katrina. Carnivalesque Films. (74 minutes)
http://www.carnivalesquefilms.com/kamp_katrina.html

Katrina: The Response. NOW. Public Broadcasting Service. (60 minutes)
http://www.pbs.org/now/society/katrina.html

Katrina’s Children. Laura Belsey. John McLean Media. http://www.katrinaschildren.com/

The Old Man and the Storm. Frontline. Public Broadcasting Service. (60 minutes)

Right to Return: New Home Movies from the Lower 9th Ward. Jonathan Demme. Public
Broadcasting Service. http://www.pbs.org/kcet/tavissmiley/special/righttoreturn.html

Still Standing: An EVC Documentary on Hurricane Katrina. Ric Burns. New York: Educational
Video Center.

Still Waiting: Life after Katrina. Kate Browne and Ginny Martin. Public Broadcasting Service.
http://www.stillwaiting.colostate.edu/

The Storm. Frontline. Public Broadcasting Service. (60 minutes)
http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/pages/frontline/storm/

Trouble the Water. Tia Lessin and Carl Deal. Zeitgeist Films. (93 minutes)
http://troublethewaterfilm.com/




                                              82
When the Levees Broke: A Requiem in Four Acts. Spike Lee. HBO Documentary Films. (240
minutes) http://www.hbo.com/docs/programs/whentheleveesbroke/




                                           83
Select Websites
ACORN
http://www.acorn.org/index.php?id=9703
ACORN is a community organization that aims to win power for low- and moderate-income
families. This site includes a summary of ACORN’s Katrina relief work, as well as links to
reports that detail ACORN’s efforts to help recover and rebuild New Orleans.

America Speaks
http://www.americaspeaks.org/
This organization designs and facilitates large-scale town meetings on public policy issues. On
December 2, 2006, America Speaks convened “Community Congress II,” a one-day community
meeting that took place in 21 cities. The meeting focused on updating New Orleans residents on
recovery efforts, creating a public dialogue to identify rebuilding priorities, and strengthening
public awareness for continued recovery and rebuilding efforts.

Appleseed
http://www.appleseeds.net/
Appleseed is a nonprofit organization dedicated to building a just society. This site includes a
report on the conditions in New Orleans, as well as separate reports on how host cities cared for
hurricane survivors who were displaced to Atlanta, Baton Rouge, Birmingham, Houston, and
San Antonio. Each report details a variety of interdependent issues in five key areas: housing,
healthcare, education, employment, and legal services.

The Brookings Institution: Katrina Reading Room
www.brookings.edu/metro/katrina.htm
This site offers links to work in the following areas: progress on Katrina recovery; rebuilding the
Gulf Coast; emergency housing assistance; other emergency response; overall disaster response;
and facts about New Orleans and the Gulf before Katrina.

Center for Social Inclusion
http://www.centerforsocialinclusion.org/
The Center for Social Inclusion (CSI) has been working to help coordinate and connect national
and local groups that are working to help rebuild the Gulf Coast. According to the list compiled
and posted on the CSI website, there are currently over 140 organizations (mostly not-for-profit,
social justice organizations) working in some capacity to help with the recovery efforts. This site
also offers a link to the CSI-published report, The Race to Rebuild: The Color of Opportunity
and the Future of New Orleans.

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention: Recovery from Katrina and Other 2005 Hurricanes
http://www.bt.cdc.gov/disasters/hurricanes/katrina_2005.asp
This page contains information on the CDC response to Hurricane Katrina, health information
for workers and evacuees, and information from CDC, EPA, and other federal agencies on
testing environmental exposures including air, water, mold, and sediment.




                                                84
Common Ground
http://www.commongroundrelief.org/
Common Ground is a grassroots organization formed in the aftermath of Katrina. Its mission is
to provide short-term relief for victims and long-term support in rebuilding the communities
affected in the New Orleans area. This site summarizes the latest activities and news from the
organization.

Coordinated Assistance Network
http://www.can.org/
The Coordinate Assistance Network (CAN) is a multi-organizational partnership among some of
the nation’s leading nonprofit disaster relief organizations. New Orleans is one of the “pilot
communities” where the ability of CAN to coordinate multiple disaster response and relief
agencies is being tested. This site describes how CAN works and offers specific information
regarding post-Katrina and Rita deployments.

Federal Emergency Management Agency: Hurricane Katrina Two Years Later
www.fema.gov/hazard/hurricane/2005katrina/
This site is devoted to matters of recovery from Hurricanes Katrina and Rita. The site offers
information on the progress being made in the region, news and statistics, the latest reports,
interactive maps, important phone numbers, and guidelines on preparedness and mitigation.

Gender and Disaster Network
http://www.gdnonline.org/
This site includes a number of resources related to women’s issues in disasters, and offers a free
download of the Gender and Disaster Sourcebook.

Greater New Orleans Community Data Center: Population and Housing Estimates and Maps
www.gnocdc.org/
This site offers data, maps, and reports to help support nonprofit grant writing, advocacy,
planning, and decision-making in post-Katrina New Orleans.

Harvard Medical School: Hurricane Katrina Community Advisory Group
http://hurricanekatrina.med.harvard.edu/
The research team at Harvard is monitoring, over time, a group of 3,000 people who represent
those affected by Hurricane Katrina. Over 300 oral histories, links to relevant publications, and
additional information on the study are available via the website.

Hurricane Digital Memory Bank
http://hurricanearchive.org/
This site contains collections of oral histories, photos, videos, objects, first person narrative
accounts (submitted electronically by individuals), blog postings, and pod casts related to
Hurricane Katrina.




                                                  85
Katrina Information Network
http://www.katrinaaction.org/
The Katrina Information Network (KIN) is a collaboration of groups in the Gulf Coast and
across the country working to initiate social change. This site summarizes KIN’s efforts on
behalf of those still struggling to recover from Katrina, including e-advocacy actions, grassroots
pressure, local actions, resolutions, and selective buying campaigns.

Katrina Research Project on Equity
http://www.katrinaresearch.org/
The Katrina Research Project on Equity (KRPE) is a clearinghouse and network for research on
the role of race and class in the post-Katrina recovery process in the Gulf Coast and in displaced
communities. KRPE facilitates communication and collaboration among researchers, volunteers,
and community groups interested in research on race and class disparities in reconstruction
programs. The goal of is to encourage community-directed research that promotes a just and
equitable society.

Journey to Trauma Recovery
http://katrina.vast.uccs.edu/
Journey to Trauma Recovery is a free, self-help service designed to help survivors of recent
trauma learn more about post-traumatic stress and cope more effectively with the effects of
trauma.

Louisiana Department of Health and Hospitals – Hurricane Katrina
http://www.dhh.louisiana.gov/offices/?ID=192
This site contains information about people who are believed to be missing or who perished
following Hurricanes Katrina and Rita.

Louisiana Recovery Authority: Governor’s Planning and Coordinating Body
www.lra.louisiana.gov/
The Louisiana Recovery Authority (LRA) is the planning and coordinating body that was created
in the aftermath of Hurricanes Katrina and Rita by Governor Kathleen Babineaux Blanco to plan
for the recovery and rebuilding of Louisiana. This site offers information on the mission, goals,
and activities of the LRA.

Louisiana State University: Hurricane Katrina and Rita Clearinghouse Cooperative
www.katrina.lsu.edu/
This is a GIS clearinghouse that was established at the Louisiana State University to facilitate the
collection, dissemination, and archiving of data related to Hurricane Katrina and Rita.

Louisiana State University Public Policy Research Lab: Post-Hurricane Research
http://www.survey.lsu.edu/posthurricaneresearch.html
Several government agencies, non-profit organizations, and local chambers of commerce have
conducted research in the wake of the 2005 hurricanes. In cooperation with the Louisiana
Department of Labor and the Louisiana Recovery Authority, the LSU Public Policy Research
Lab has compiled a list of those projects, including research on business, demographics,
government, tourism, and healthcare.



                                                86
Mississippi Renewal Forum: Governor’s Commission on Recovery, Rebuilding, and Renewal
http://www.mississippirenewal.com/
Governor Haley Barbour of Mississippi founded the Commission after Hurricane Katrina to give
people the chance to express their ideas about rebuilding. This site offers information on the
mission, goals, and activities of the Commission. The site also includes links to a number of
reports that summarize the rebuilding efforts in various locations in Mississippi.
http://www.mississippirenewal.com/info/plansReports.html

National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration: Hurricane Katrina Web Portal
www.katrina.noaa.gov/
This site includes links to images and maps of Katrina, as well as reports that assess the
environmental impacts of the storm.

Natural Hazards Center: Hurricane Katrina Resources
http://www.colorado.edu/hazards/library/katrina.html
This page provides a list of useful resources that examine various aspects of the Hurricane
Katrina disaster.

RAND Gulf States Policy Institute
http://www.rand.org/rgspi/
The RAND Gulf States Policy Institute (RGSPI) was created in the wake of the 2005 hurricane
season with the mission to provide a long-term capacity to develop informed public policy in
Louisiana, Mississippi, and Alabama. The institute is engaged in policy research on the critical
issues affecting the Gulf states: improving health care systems, financing public education,
building affordable housing, strengthening the performance of public safety agencies, and
weighing the costs and benefits of different levels of flood control, hurricane protection, and
wetlands restoration. The site includes detailed project descriptions and several reports that have
been published by RGSPI.
Social Science Research Council: Hurricane Katrina Research Hub
http://katrinaresearchhub.ssrc.org/
The Hurricane Katrina Research Hub offers a platform for sharing information and promoting
collaboration among social scientists working on issues surrounding Katrina and its aftermath.
The hub includes a wide array of information related to Hurricane Katrina, including current
social science research, events, funding opportunities, news coverage, and other resources.
Individuals who are conducting research on Hurricane Katrina are encouraged to create a profile
online and contribute to the hub.

Social Science Research Council: Understanding Katrina – Perspectives from the Social
Sciences
http://understandingkatrina.ssrc.org/
Essays on this site, which were written by leading social science scholars, address the social,
political, and economic implications of Hurricane Katrina.




                                                87
Surviving Katrina and Rita in Houston
http://www.katrinaandrita.org/
This site includes information on the Surviving Katrina and Rita in Houston project, which is the
first large-scale project in which the survivors of a major disaster have taken the lead in
documenting it. Since August 2005, participants have recorded approximately 300 interviews.

Teaching the Levees
http://www.teachingthelevees.org/
This site provides free curriculum for high school and college teachers wishing to use Spike
Lee’s documentary film When the Levees Broke in the classroom. The site includes maps, a
timeline of the disaster, and key facts. Teachers can also share their lesson plans online.

Team Louisiana Documents
http://www.dotd.louisiana.gov/administration/teamlouisiana/
Following the failure of the federal levee system around New Orleans, federal agencies and
national organizations mounted investigations into the causes behind the failures. This site
contains reports from a team of Louisiana scientists (“Team Louisiana”) that gathered and
documented all available data relevant to the failures.

U.S. Census Bureau: Hurricane Katrina
www.census.gov/Press-Release/www/2005/katrina.htm
This site offers links to vital statistics related to the people affected by Katrina and the economic,
transportation, and housing impacts.

U.S. Department of Homeland Security: Hurricane Katrina: What Government Is Doing
www.dhs.gov/katrina
This site provides an overview of DHS’s activities to help rebuild communities, repair and
strengthen infrastructure, rebuild the economy and protect workers, restore the environment,
provide healthcare and other vital social services, fight crime, and prepare for future storms.

U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development Katrina Accomplishments – One Year
Later
www.hud.gov/news/katrina05response.cfm
This site details HUD’s activities to aid households in reestablishing housing post-Katrina.

Voices from the Gulf
http://voicesfromthegulf.com/
Voices from the Gulf is a site where survivors of Hurricane Katrina can tell their stories,
unfiltered, for the world to hear and see. Anyone can participate – by signing up to videotape
someone’s story, or signing up to tell their own. The goal is to help people from all walks of life
connect with those stories, in a real and direct way.

White House Speeches and News Releases: Hurricane Katrina – Rebuilding the Gulf Coast
Region
www.whitehouse.gov/infocus/katrina/
This site includes links to speeches and news releases from the White House.



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Contact Information
If you have comments or suggestions for additional materials that should be included in this
bibliography, please contact Kai Erikson (k.erikson@sbcglobal.net) or Lori Peek
(lori.peek@colostate.edu).


Acknowledgements
We would like to thank Sara Gill, Clark Niemeyer-Thomas, Brock Rauzi, Laura Ridenour, and
Jennifer Tobin-Gurley for their assistance with literature searches for this bibliography. We also
appreciate the thoughtful suggestions and feedback provided by the members of the SSRC
Advisory Board for the Task Force on Katrina and the members of the SSRC Research Network
on Persons Displaced by Katrina.




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