Forensic Architecture refers to the presentation of spatial analysis within contemporary legal and political forums. The project undertakes research that maps, images, and models sites of violence within the framework of international humanitarian law and human rights. Through its public activities it also situates forensic architecture within broader historical and theoretical contexts.
Forensic Architecture featured in Goldsmiths’ “Making A Difference” exhibition/conference (6-12 Feb 2013).
Eyal Weizman consulted in RT news report on drones.
Launch of the drone investigation by the UN Special Rapporteur on Counter Terrorism and Human Rights, in collaboration with Forensic Architecture.
Living Death Camps
Living Death Camps is a project that seeks to investigate the multiple relations between two concentration/death camps located in the former Yugoslavia and the problems associated with commemorating their histories. Neither the Staro Sajmište, Nazi camp from WWII built on the site of a former fairground at the edge of the city and now located in the centre of Belgrade, nor the Omarska/Prijedor camp used to incarcerate and execute Muslim men in the Yugoslav wars of the 1990s can simply be consigned to history because they are spatial relics from the past.
Examining the 18-1/2 minute gap in Watergate Tape 342
A Memorial in Exile
London’s Olympic tower reclaimed as a memorial by Bosnian concentration camp survivors
INTERVIEW WITH CLYDE SNOW
26 April 2011
Photoworks 17: Contested Evidence
Charles Heller, Susan Schuppli (essays)
Lines, Legal Voids and Anomic States
Nicola Perugini (essay)
Forensic Architecture Press 2011
The Right to Silence
An Event Series in Three Parts
11, 25 February & 7 March 2012
The Advent of Forensic Aesthetics
4 Feb – 6 May 2012
Thomas Keenan & Eyal Weizman
RT 6 – Earthly PoisonRoundtable seminar with Sheila Jasanoff, Howard Caygil, Shubhaa Srinivasan, John McAurthur and Peter Atkins
Interview with Clyde Snow
Professor Clyde Snow is one of the most prominent forensic anthropologists in the world, pioneering the use of forensic anthropology in investigating war crimes
Radioactive Fossil | Gilles Deleuze
It is as if the past surfaces in itself but in the shape of personalities which are independent, alienated, off-balance, in some sense embryonic, strangely active fossils, radioactive, inexplicable in the present where they surface, and all the more harmful and autonomous.