The Iraq War & Archaeology
Reviewed Articles Archive Sixteen: Second 1/2 of November 2003





This is the sixteenth archive of the reviewed articles of The Iraq War & Archaeology web site.


Francis Deblauwe, Ph.D.




The articles and other information are listed chronologically, most recent first.
Almost all are accessible for free (or after a free registration) on the internet.  Each time, I try to draw attention to the most relevant tidbits of information, esp. things that were not mentioned before; occasionally, I provide some comment.  The usual warning applies: many links become defective with time.  Inclusion in the list does not in any way mean that I necessarily agree with the opinions expressed in an article.  But for a few exceptions, the occasional photos and figures accompanying reviewed articles are just hotlinked images on other web sites, in other words: do not download them or request permission to publish them from me, for I do not own the copyright to them in any way!  Please do contact the rightful owners if you would like to use them for publication purposes. Finally, for the sake of convenience, all articles and so on are assumed to have been published on US web sites unless indicated otherwise.

  • Photo 1: "(2) 2 Japanese diplomats killed in Iraq.  TOKYO, Japan - Masamori Inoue (file photo), a third secretary from the Japanese Embassy in Baghdad, was among two Japanese diplomats killed in northern Iraq on Nov. 29. The two were ambushed near Tikrit, about 150 kilometers north of Baghdad, while traveling in a black four-wheel drive vehicle. (Kyodo)" [11-30-03; Kyodo News Photos; the diplomats were involved in planning for cultural-heritage protection and preservation projects in Iraq]

  • Photo 2: "(3) 2 Japanese diplomats killed in Iraq.  TOKYO, Japan - Among two Japanese diplomats killed in northern Iraq on Nov. 29 was Katsuhiko Oku (file photo), a counselor from the Japanese Embassy in London. (Kyodo)" [11-30-03; Kyodo News Photos]



This site is edited by Belgian archaeologist Francis Deblauwe, Ph.D., living in Streamwood, Illinois (USA), who is affiliated with Archaeos, Inc., and a research associate of the University of Vienna (Austria).