2022 or forthcoming

Rindzevičiūtė, E. (forthcoming) Boundary Objects of Communism: Assembling the Soviet Past in Museums and Public Spaces. In Occupation and Communism in Eastern European Museums: Re-visualizing the Recent Past, edited by Iordachi, Constantin and Apor, Peter. London: Bloomsbury Academic.

Stsiapanau, A. (forthcoming) Nuclear Energy in Transition. The Ignalina Nuclear power plant from Soviet under Lithuanian Rule. In Liubimau S., Cope B., Cupalaite D. (Eds.), Re-tooling Knowledge Infrastructures in a Post-nuclear Town.

Stsiapanau, A. (forthcoming) Tschernobyl ist niemals passiert? Praktiken der Legitimierung des technopolitischen Regimes in Belarus. Bosphorous University Press.

Fröhlig, F. (submitted) To close or not to close Fessenheim? A vexed issue. The logics and rhetoric of an announced shut down. Sustainable Development..

Kasperski, T., & Stsiapanau, A. (2022). Trust, distrust and radioactive waste management in contemporary Russia. Journal of Risk Research, 1-18. Available here.

Storm, A. (2022) “Scars: Living with ambiguous pasts.” In Rinke Bangstad, T. & Pétursdóttir, Þ. (Eds.), Heritage Ecologies. Archaeological Orientations Series (London and New York: T&F Routledge) 49–65.


Rindzevičiūtė, E. (2021). Nuclear Power as Cultural Heritage in Russia. Slavic Review, 80(4), 839-862.

Kasperski, T. & Kuchinskaya, O. (2021) Energy democracy, nuclear power, and participatory knowledge production about radiation risks, in Leah Sprain, Andrea Feldpausch-Parker, Danielle Endres and Tarla Rai Peterson (eds.), Routledge Handbook of Energy Democracy, chapter 27.

Lehtonen, M., Cotton, M., Kaijser, A. & Kasperski T. (2021) Pragmatic, resigned, ambiguous, genuine or irrelevant (mis)trust? Historical experience on radioactive waste management policies in high- and low-trust contexts. In Kaijser, A., Lehtonen, M., Meyer, J.-H., Rubio-Varas, M. (eds.), Engaging the Atom. The History of Nuclear Energy and Society in Europe from the 1950s to the Present, West Virginia University Press, pp. 170-201.


Kasperski, T. & Storm, A. (2020)  “Eternal care: Nuclear waste as toxic legacy and future fantasy,” Geschichte und Gesellschaft. Zeitschrift für Historische Sozialwissenschaft, vol. 46, n°4,  pp. 682-705, full text here.

Fröhlig, F. (2020) “Fessenheim: A Nuclear Power Plant for Peace”, Culture Unbound, Volume 12, issue 3, 569–589, Full text here.

Storm, A. (2020). “When we have left the nuclear territories: Nonhuman entanglements with radioactive remains.” In Sterling, C. & Harrison, R. (Eds.), Deterritorialising the Future: Heritage in, of and after the Anthropocene. London: Open Humanities Press, Critical Climate Change Series, 318–343.

Storm, A. & Kasperski, T. (2017) [published 2020]. “Social contracts of the mono-industrial town: A proposed typology of a historic phenomenon and contemporary challenge” In: IA. The Journal of the Society for Industrial Archeology, theme issue: Intangibles in IA, vol 43, nos. 1 and 2, 37–46.

Kasperski, T. (2020). Les politiques de la radioactivité. Tchernobyl et la mémoire nationale en Biélorussie contemporaine. Paris: Petra.


Fröhlig, F. (2019) Quelle mémoire culturelle pour la centrale nucléaire de Fessenheim ? Quelques pistes de réflexions. RISEO Etudes et observatoires des risques. La mémoire industrielle, facteur de prévention du risque: le cas du démantèlement. 2019-1 (pp. 69-81).

Storm, A., Krohn Andersson, F., & Rindzevičiūtė, E. (2019). Urban nuclear reactors and the security theatre: The making of atomic heritage in Chicago, Moscow and Stockholm. In Oevermann, H. & Gantner, E. (Eds.), Urban Heritage: Agents, Access, and Securitization, Routledge.

Kasperski, T. (2019).“From Legacy to Heritage: The Changing Political and Symbolic Status of Military Nuclear Waste in Russia,” Cahiers du Monde Russe, vol. 60, n°2-3, pp. 517–538.

Stsiapanau, A. (2019). “Le processus décisionnel du nucléaire civil en Biélorussie: L’impact des controverses de Černobyl” Cahiers du Monde Russe, vol. 60, n°2-3, pp. 309–334.

Kasperski, T. (2019). “Radioactive Waste Challenge for European Integration and Enlargement: Soviet Nuclear Legacy in Central and Eastern Europe after 1989,” EuropeNow, n° 27, May 7.

Kasperski, T. (2019). “Children, Nation and Reactors: Imagining and Promoting Nuclear Power in Contemporary Ukraine”, Centaurus, vol. 61, n°1, pp. 51–69.

Rindzevičiūtė, E. (2019) Systems Analysis as Infrastructural Knowledge: Scientific Expertise and Dissensus under State Socialism, History of Political Economy: 204-230.

Storm, A. (2019) Review of Svava Riesto, Biography of an industrial landscape: Carlsberg’s urban spaces retold (Amsterdam University Press, 2018) in Bebyggelsehistorisk tidskrift, 76, 111– 113.


Rindzevičiūtė, E. Boundary Objects of Communism: Assembling the Soviet Past in Lithuanian Museums. Ethnologie Française 48, no.2 (2018): 277-88.

Storm, A. (2018). Atomic Fish: Sublime and Non-Sublime Nuclear Nature Imaginaries. In: Rispoli G. & Rosol C. (Eds.), Technology and the Sublime, Azimuth VI/12, 59-75. Available here.

Rindzevičiūtė, E. Soviet Policy Sciences and Earth System Governmentality. Modern Intellectual History (First, 2018).

Popular science publications and reports

Storm, A. (ed.) Atomic Heritage conference report. Tema T working paper series, Arbetsnotat no 362,ISSN 1101-1289, LiU-TEMA-T-WP-362-SE (Linköping University, 2021). 100 pp. Available here.

Keating, T. Atomic heritage: Examining materiality, colonialism, and the speculative time of nuclear legacies, Baltic Worlds, Vol. XIV:4, 2021, pp. 18-21.

Rindzevičiūtė, E. (forthcoming) Elusive Visions of Nuclearity, an essay to appear in the catalogue of Emilija Skarnulyte’s work.

Rindzevičiūtė, E. (forthcoming) The Swamp Modernity, Swamps and the New Imagination: On the Future of Immaterial Materiality in Art, Architecture and Philosophy, edited by Nomeda Urbonas, Gediminas Urbonas, and Kristupas Sabolius. Berlin: Sternberg Press.

Kasperski T., “Russische Reaktoren und russischer Atommüll,” Russland-Analysen, n°402, May 14, 2021, pp. 6–9.

Fassert, C., & Kasperski T., “Risques nucléaires : à quand la fin du monopole des experts internationaux?The Conversation, April 23, 2021. For a slightly revised English version of the article see: Fassert, C., & Kasperski T., “Vested interests: How monolithic institutions decide what is safe for the rest of us“, Beyond Nuclear International, September 12, 2021.

Josephson, P., Kasperski T., Rindzevičiūtė, E. & Stsiapanau, A. (2020) “Splitting the Atom. Creating Trust,” Echo gone wrong, September 28, 2020, essay published in the context of the art exhibition Splitting the Atom ( at the Contemporary Art Centre (CAC), Vilnius.

Fröhlig, F. (submitted). Quelle mémoire culturelle pour la centrale nucléaire de Fessenheim? Quelques pistes de réflections. In Actes des Entretiens du Grillenbreit 22 nov 2018. Revue RISEO. Le CERDACC. 2019.

Rindzevičiūtė, E. ed. Nuclear Cultural Heritage: Position Statement, Thurso, 12 September 2019.

Storm, A., Klüppelberg, A., & Kasperski, T. (28 May 2019). Därför är det bara i Sverige som vi tror att kärnkraften är klimatsmart [approx. That is why it is only in Sweden we think of nuclear power as environmentally smart], Dagens Nyheter, Sweden.

Storm, A. Kärnkraftens kritiska kulturarv, section Pågående forskning/Ongoing research in Bebyggelsehistorisk tidskrift, 76 (2019), 98– 101.

Rindzevičiūtė, E. The Relics of Infrastructure: Materiality, Politics and PoeticsArtnews, October 2018. In Lithuanian.

Rindzevičiūtė, E. Towards Cognitive Revolution, interviewed by Krzysztof Gutfranski, Obieg, 9 (2018).

Rindzevičiūtė, E. Assembling a Nuclear Lithuania. This publication accompanies an exhibit “Assembling a Nuclear Lithuania,” designed by Jonas Zukauskas and Egle Rindzeviciute, for the exhibition Baltic Material Assemblies, the Architectural Association, London, UK, 1-25 March 2018.