Ian Whitmarsh, Biomedical Ambiguity: Race, Asthma, and the Contested Meanings of Genetic Research in the
Caribbean (Cornell University Press, forthcoming).

Gregory M. Dorr, Segregation’s Science: Eugenics and Society in Virginia, 1785 to the Present (University of Virginia Press, forthcoming).

Ian Whitmarsh and others, “A Place for Genetic Uncertainty: Parents Valuing an Unknown in the Meaning of Disease.”  Social Science & Medicine 65 (2007): 1082-1093.

David S. Jones, “The Persistence of American Indian Health Disparities,” American Journal of Public Health 96 (2006).

Gregory M. Dorr, “Defective or Disabled?  Alabama and Virginia Physicians Consider ‘the Unfit,’ 1890-1930,” Journal of the Gilded Age and Progressive Era (forthcoming, 2006).

Gregory M. Dorr, “Eugenics, Medical Education, and the Public Health Service: Another Perspective on the Tuskegee Syphilis Experiment,” Bulletin of the History of Medicine 80 (2006).

David S. Jones and Roy H. Perlis, “Pharmacogenetics, Race, and Psychiatry,” Harvard Review of Psychiatry 14 (2006).

David S. Jones, Rationalizing Epidemics: Meanings and Uses of American Indian Mortality since 1600 (Harvard University Press, 2004).

David S. Jones, “Virgin Soils Revisited,” William and Mary Quarterly 60 (2003).

David S. Jones, “The Health Care Experiments at Many Farms: The Navajo, Tuberculosis, and the Limits of Modern Medicine, 1952-1962,” Bulletin of the History of Medicine (2002).

Gregory M. Dorr, “Assuring America’s Place in the Sun: Ivey Foreman Lewis and the Teaching of Eugenics at the University of Virginia, 1915-1953,” Journal of Southern History (2000).


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