- “Training for Catastrophe: National Security and the Use of Fiction After 9/11.” Manuscript in progress. Investigates the use of fiction as a mode of knowledge production within contemporary US national security discourse, arguing that this dependence on fiction – at once strange, remarkable, and unsettling – is a political tool for shaping how we imagine and respond to catastrophe today.
Articles and Book Chapters
- “Information,” American Literature in Transition: 2000-2010, ed. Rachel Greenwald-Smith, (Cambridge University Press, Dec 2017), 181-192.
- “Forms of Duration: Preparedness, the Mars Trilogy, and the Management of Climate Change,” American Literature (March 2016): 159-184.
- “Active Users: Project Development and Digital Humanities Pedagogy,” Co-authored with Dana Solomon, CEA Critic, 26.2 (Summer 2014): 211-220.
- “Pandemics of the Future: Disease Surveillance in Real Time,” Surveillance and Society 12.2 (2014).
- “Speculative Environments: Spaces of Disease Surveillance,” Media Fields Journal 4 (2012).