Roma and Conflict: An Introduction Bernard Rorke

Roma also Fought: The History of Romani Participation in the Anti-Fascist Movement inCroatia during World War II

Whose Memorial? The Arapova Dolina Monument in Leskovac, Serbia 

Antigypsyism as Ambivalence: Fascination and Fear Towards the Spanish Gitanos in thePost-Civil War Period (1939-1959)

Romani Minorities in War Conflicts and Refugee Crises of the (Post)-Yugoslav Space: A Comparative Socio-Historical Perspective

Prosecuting War Crimes against Roma in the Yugoslav Wars

The Roma After the Georgian-Abkhaz Conflict

Encountering the Invisible: Syrian Dom Refugees in Turkey Yes im Yaprak YÄldÄz

For too long, Roma people have been misrepresented by stereotypes: the beggar, the prostitute, the compassionate victim, the folkloric artist. Those stereotypes overshadow the nuances of Romani culture and identity, which have to be the result of political struggle. Romani cultural creation aims to challenge mainstream culture, identity, and representation, just as the African American civil rights movement in the United States changed the whole of America’s identity.