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.
The Landscape of Battir vs. The State of Israel
Questioning the spatial, legal and political conditions of heritage conservation in a Palestinian enclave-village, Forensic Architecture is providing Battir and various NGOs, represented by adv. Michael Sfard, with spatial and visual tools in a petition to the Israeli High Court aimed for stopping the construction of the wall in this area.
Exploring new methods to reconstruct scenes of violence from their recorded traces in media.
Chechnya Album, 1999–2001
An album of photographs by writer Jonathan Littell, documenting the destruction of the Second Chechen War.
A memorial in exile in London’s Olympics: orbits of responsibility
Susan Schuppli (essay)
July 2 2012
Architectural Design Vol 80, No 5
Eds. Adrian Lahoud, Charles Rice, Anthony Burke
The Least of All Possible Evils
Humanitarian Violence from Arendt to Gaza
Verso Books 2012
The Right to Silence
An Event Series in Three Parts
11, 25 February & 7 March 2012
Face Scripting: What did the building see?
Sharjah Biennal 10
16 March – 16 May 2011
Shumon Basar, Eyal Weizman, Jane & Louise Wilson
Calendar> No Events
RT – Where the genocide was, there shall the political subject be
Phd Roundtable, 13 May 2011
Inferential Evidence | Andy Lowe
How do we begin to examine the role of what is basically an 18th century formula for calculating probability? That you could believe a certain point to be true or forward a reasonable proposition? And how would you assess the change of probability when new evidence was brought to light or added? The new evidenceRead more…