David L. Paletz Innovative Teaching Funds. Duke. January 2013
Pauli Murray Project-Anti-Oppression/Community Building Programs awarded by Andrus Family Fund (Principal Investigator). 2014 to 2016
Straight Up Queer Truth LGBTQQ Youth Resource Guide awarded by Alliance For Full Acceptance (Principal Investigator). 2014 to 2015
Weaving a Net of Accountability: Taking on Extraoridinary Rendition at the State and Regional Level awarded by Josiah Charles Trent Memorial Foundation (Principal Investigator). 2009 to 2010
Kirk, R. More Terrible than Death: Massacres, Drugs and America’s War in Colombia. PublicAffairs, 2003.
Kirk, R. The Monkey’s Paw: New Chronicles from Peru. University of Massachusetts Press, 1997.
The Peru Reader: History, Culture, Politics. Ed. R Stein, O Starn, and CI DeGregori. Duke University Press, 1995.
Kirk, R. "Drugs, Thugs, and Diplomats: US Policymaking in Colombia by Winifred Tate." Anthropological Quarterly 89.4 (2016): 1271-1275. Full Text
Kirk, R. "Drugs, Thugs and Diplomats: US Policy in Colombia." Anthropological Quarterly.
Kirk, R. "The Quiet Company." Tomorrow. Ed. K Henderson. Kayelle Press, June 2013.
Kirk, R. "Letter From Belfast." Best American Travel Writing 2012. Ed. WT Vollman. Mariner Books, 2011.
Kirk, R. "Colombia: Human rights in the midst of conflict." Human Rights and Conflict Resolution in Context. December 1, 2009. 23-45.
Kirk, R. "When the shooting stops: How transitional justice turns knowledge into acknowledgment." World Policy Journal 33.3 (September 1, 2016): 39-44. Full Text
Kirk, R. "The Quiet Company." Ed. K Henderson. (June 2013). (Academic Article)
Kirk, R. "The Body in Pain: What do people of faith have to say about torture." Sojourners (June 2011). Open Access Copy
Kirk, R. "The Lessons of Mapiripán: A response to Lesley Gill." Transforming Anthropology 13.2 (Fall) (2005): 116-118.
"For one terrible moment, she saw the thing that lived in his eyes when he thought no one but Allison was looking."
A group of high schoolers discovers that the dividing line between humans and monsters can be as thin as a casual scratch on the arm or an unwanted embrace.