Cultural Evolutionary Theory and Informal Social Control Institutions: TheSungusungu of Tanzania and Honor in the American South, Graduate Group in Ecology, 2002.
Richerson, P., Boyd R. and B. Paciotti, (2002) “An Evolutionary Theory of Commons Management.” InThe Drama of the Commons edited by Paul Stern. National Research Council.
Paciotti, B and Craig Hadley (2003) The Ultimatum Game among Sympatric Ethnic Groups in Southwestern Tanzania: Ethnic Variation and Institutional Scope” Current Anthropology
Paciotti, B and M. Borgerhoff Mulder (2004). Sungusungu: The Role of Preexisting and Evolving Social Institutions among Tanzanian Vigilante Organizations. Human Organization 63 (1).
Paciotti, B and Peter Richerson (2004) Cultural Evolutionary Theory: A Synthetic Theory for Fragmented Disciplines (accepted, edited volume, Bridging Social Psychology).
Paciotti, B and Craig Hadley (2005) Large-Scale Cooperation among Sungusungu “Vigilantes” of Tanzania: Conceptualizing Micro-economic and Institutional Approaches (Research in Economic Anthropology).
An Experimental Model of Cultural Evolution Including both Verbal and Nonverbal Traditions. William M. Baum, Peter J. Richerson, Charles M. Efferson, and Brian M. Paciotti (Human Evolution and Behavior)
Paciotti, B. (2005) Homicide in Seattle's Chinatown, 1900-1940. (in press, Homicide Studies).
Paciotti, B., C. Hadley, C. Holmes and M. Borgerhoff Mulder (2005) “Grass-roots Justice in Tanzania” System” (American Scientist)
“Age and Homicide: More Evidence For Persisting Self-help “Honor” Institutions among White Southerners”
“Incorporating a Theory of Cultural Evolution into Explanations of Male Dispute-Related Violence”
“Informal Social Control by Sungusungu in Southwestern Tanzania: Regional and International Comparisons”