2018 “Racing the Reservation: Rethinking Resistance and Development in the Navajo Nation,” in Race and Rurality in the Global Economy. Edited by M. Crichlow, P. Northover, and J. Giusti-Cordero. Albany, NY: SUNY Press.

          race and rurality


2018 Landscapes of Power: Politics of Energy in the Navajo Nation. Durham: Duke University Press.


2017 “Toward Transition? The Rise of Diné Energy Activism and New Directions in Environmental Justice,” in ExtrACTION: Impacts, Responses, and Alternative Futures. Edited by Jalbert, Willow, Casagrande, Paladino, and Simonelli. Walnut Creek, CA: Routledge.

          cover extraction

2015 “‘The Rainbow is our Sovereignty’: Rethinking the politics of energy on the Navajo Nation.” Journal of Political Ecology 22: 53-78.

2013 [with Maribel Casas-Cortés and Michal Osterweil] “Transformations in Engaged Ethnography: Knowledge, Networks, and Social Movements,” in Insurgent Encounters: Ethnography, Activism, and the Transnational. Edited by Juris and Khasnabish. Durham: Duke University Press.

          cover insurgent encounters

2013 “Reflections on Teaching an ‘Anthropology of Energy.’” Culture, Agriculture, Food and Environment 35(1): 60-63.

2010 [with Dailan Jake Long] “Landscapes of Power: Renewable Energy Activism in Diné Bikéyah,” in Indians & Energy: Exploitation and Opportunity in the American Southwest. Edited by Smith and Frehner. Santa Fe: School of Advanced Research Press.

          cover indians and energy.jpg

2010 [with Dorothy Holland, Eugenia Eng, and Georgina Drew] “Models of Engaged Scholarship: An Interdisciplinary Discussion.” Collaborative Anthropologies 3: 1-36.

2009 [with Andrew Curley] “K’e, Hozhó, and Non-governmental Politics on the Navajo Nation: Ontologies of Difference Manifest in Environmental Activism.” World Anthropologies Network E-Journal 4.

2008 [with Maribel Casas-Cortés and Michal Osterweil] “Blurring Boundaries: Knowledge-Practices in Contemporary Social Movements.” Anthropological Quarterly 81(1): 17-58.

2006 “Technologies of Existence: The Indigenous Environmental Justice Movement.” Development 49: 119-124.