Adelman, R. M., Morett, C., & Tolnay, S. E. (2000). Homeward bound: The return migration of southern-born black women, 1940 to 1990. Sociological Spectrum, 20, 433–463.
Adger, W. N., Hughes, T. P., Folke, C., Carpenter, S. R., & Rockstrom, J. (2005). Social-ecological resilience to coastal disasters. Science, 309, 1036–1039.
Albala-Bertrand, J. M. (1993). Political economy of large natural disasters. Oxford, UK: Clarendon.
Black, R., Arnell, M. W., Adger, W. N., Thomas, D., & Geddes, A. (2013). Migration, immobility and displacement outcomes following extreme events. Environmental Science & Policy, 27(Suppl. 1), 32–43.
Bolin, R., & Stanford, L. (1998). The Northridge earthquake: Community-based approaches to unmet recovery needs. Disasters, 22, 21–38.
Boose, E. R., Foster, D. R., & Fluet, M. (1994). Hurricane impacts to tropical and temperate forest landscapes. Ecological Monographs, 64, 369–400.
Boose, E. R., Serrano, M. I., & Foster, D. R. (2004). Landscape and regional impacts of hurricanes in Puerto Rico. Ecological Monographs, 74, 335–352.
Brookings Institution. (2009). The New Orleans index: Tracking recovery of New Orleans and the metro area (Metropolitan Policy Program report). Washington, DC: The Brookings Institution Metropolitan Policy Program & Greater New Orleans Community Data Center. Retrieved from http://www.brookings.edu/~/media/Research/Files/Reports/2011/8/29-new-orleans-index/200908_Katrina_Index.pdf
Burton, C. G. (2010). Social vulnerability and hurricane impact modeling. Natural Hazards Review, 11, 58–68.
Carvajal, L., & Pereira, I. (2010). Evidence on the link between migration, climate shocks and adaptive capacity. In R. Fuentes-Nieva & P. A. Seck (Eds.), Risks, shocks and human development: On the brink (pp. 257–283). Basingstoke, UK: Palgrave Macmillan.
Chan, N. W. (1995). Choice and constraints in floodplain occupation: The influence of structural factors on residential location in Peninsular Malaysia. Disasters, 19, 287–307.
Cochrane, H. C. (1975). Natural hazards and their distributive effects: A research assessment. Boulder: Institute of Behavioral Science, University of Colorado.
Colten, C. E. (2005). An unnatural metropolis: Wresting New Orleans from nature. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press.
Cutter, S. L., Boruff, B. J., & Shirley, W. L. (2003). Social vulnerability to environmental hazards. Social Science Quarterly, 84, 242–261.
Cutter, S. L., & Emrich, C. (2006). Moral hazard, social catastrophe: The changing face of vulnerability along the hurricane coasts. Annals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, 604, 102–112.
Cutter, S. L., & Finch, C. (2008). Temporal and spatial changes in social vulnerability to natural hazards. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 105, 2301–2306.
Cutter, S. L., Mitchell, J. T., & Scott, M. S. (2000). Revealing the vulnerability of people and places: A case study of Georgetown County, South Carolina. Annals of the Association of American Geographers, 90, 713–737.
Dash, N., Peacock, W. G., & Morrow, B. H. (1997). And the poor get poorer: A neglected black community. In W. G. Peacock, B. H. Morrow, & H. Gladwin (Eds.), Hurricane Andrew: Ethnicity, gender and the sociology of disaster (pp. 206–225). London, UK: Routledge.
Deryugina, T. (2011). The dynamic effects of hurricanes in the US: The role of non-disaster transfer payments (CEEPR Working Paper No. 2011-007). Cambridge, MA: MIT Center for Energy and Environmental Policy Research. Retrieved from http://web.mit.edu/ceepr/www/publications/workingpapers/2011-007.pdf
Elliott, J. R., & Pais, J. (2006). Race, class and Hurricane Katrina: Social differences in human responses to disaster. Social Science Research, 35, 295–321.
Elliott, J. R., & Pais, J. (2010). When nature pushes back: Environmental impact and the spatial redistribution of socially vulnerable populations. Social Science Quarterly, 91, 1187–1202.
FEMA. (2005). By the numbers: First 100-days FEMA recovery update for Hurricane Katrina (Release No: HQ-05-386). Retrieved from http://www.fema.gov/news-release/2005/12/06/numbers-first-100-days
Finch, C., Emrich, C. T., & Cutter, S. L. (2010). Disaster disparities and differential recovery in New Orleans. Population and Environment, 31, 179–202. doi:10.1007/s11111-009-0099-8
Findley, A. M. (2011). Migrant destinations in an era of environmental change. Global Environmental Change, 21(Suppl. 1), S50–S58.
Fischer, P. A., & Malmberg, G. (2001). Settled people don’t move: On life course and (im-)mobility in Sweden. International Journal of Population Geography, 7, 357–371.
Folke, C. (2006). Resilience: The emergence of a perspective for social-ecological systems analyses. Global Environmental Change, 16, 253–267.
Frisema, H. P., Caporaso, J., Goldstein, G., Lineberry, R., & McMcleary, R. (1977). Community impacts of natural disaster. Evanston, IL: Northwestern University Press.
Fujita, T. T. (1971). Proposed characterization of tornadoes and hurricanes by area and intensity. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago.
Fujita, T. T. (1987). U.S. tornadoes: Part one, 70-year statistics. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago.
Fussell, E. (2015). The long-term recovery of New Orleans’ population after Hurricane Katrina. American Behavioral Scientist, 59, 1231–1245.
Fussell, E., Hunter, L. M., & Gray, C. L. (2014). Measuring the environmental dimensions of human migration: The demographer’s toolkit. Global Environmental Change, 28, 182–191.
Fussell, E., Sastry, N., & VanLandingham, M. (2010). Race, socioeconomic status, and return migration to New Orleans after Hurricane Katrina. Population and Environment, 31, 20–42.
Gotham, K. F., & Campanella, R. (2011). Coupled vulnerability and resilience: The dynamics of cross-scale interactions in post-Katrina New Orleans. Ecology and Society, 16(3), 12. Retrieved from http://dx.doi.org/10.5751/ES-04292-160312
Gray, C. L., & Mueller, V. (2012). Natural disasters and population mobility in Bangladesh. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 109, 6000–6005.
Heaton, T., & Fuguitt, G. (1980). Dimensions of population redistribution in the United States since 1950. Social Science Quarterly, 61, 508–523.
Herren, U. (1991). “Droughts have different tails”: Responses to crises in Mukogodo Division, North Central Kenya, 1950s–1980s. Disasters, 15, 93–107.
Holling, C. S. (1973). Resilience and stability of ecological systems. Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics, 4, 1–23.
Hunter, L. M. (2005). Migration and environmental hazards. Population and Environment, 26, 273–302.
Jelesnianski, C. P., Chen, J., & Shaffer, W. A. (1992). SLOSH: Sea, lake, and overland surges from hurricanes (NOAA Technical Report, No. NWS 48). Silver Spring, MD: U.S. Department of Commerce, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, National Weather Service. Retrieved from https://coast.noaa.gov/hes/images/pdf/SLOSH_TR48.pdf
Logan, J. R. (2008). Unnatural disaster: Social impacts and policy choices after Katrina. In H. W. Richardson, P. Gordon, & J. E. Moore (Eds.), Natural disaster analysis after Hurricane Katrina: Risk assessment, economic impacts and social implications (pp. 279–297). London, UK: Edward Elgar Publications.
Logan, J. R., & Xu, Z. (2015). Vulnerability to hurricane damage on the U.S. gulf coast since 1950. Geographical Review, 105, 133–155.
McGranahan, G., Balk, D., & Anderson, B. (2007). The rising tide: Assessing the risks of climate change and human settlements in low elevation coastal zones. Environment and Urbanization, 19, 17–37.
Myers, N. (2002). Environmental refugees: A growing phenomenon of the 21st century. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society, B: Biological Sciences, 357, 609–613.
Neumann, C. J. (1987). The National Hurricane Center risk analysis program (HURISK) (NOAA Technical Memorandum, No. NWS NHC 38). Coral Gables, FL: National Hurricane Center. Retrieved from http://www.nhc.noaa.gov/pdf/NWS-NHC-1987-38.pdf
Pais, J., & Elliott, J. R. (2008). Places as recovery machines: Vulnerability and neighborhood change after major hurricanes. Social Forces, 84, 1415–1453.
Peacock, W. G., & Girard, C. (1997). Ethnic and racial inequalities in hurricane damage and insurance settlements. In W. G. Peacock, B. H. Morrow, & H. Gladwin (Eds.), Hurricane Andrew: Ethnicity, gender, and the sociology of disasters (pp. 171–190). London, UK: Routledge.
Peacock, W. G., Morrow, B. H., & Gladwin, H. (1997). Hurricane Andrew: Ethnicity, gender, and the sociology of disasters. London, UK: Routledge.
Pielke, R. A., Jr., Gratz, J., Landsea, C. W., Collins, D., Saunders, M. A., & Musulin, R. (2008). Normalized hurricane damages in the United States: 1900–2005. Natural Hazards Review, 9, 29–42.
Pielke, R. A., Jr., & Landsea, C. W. (1998). Normalized hurricane damages in the United States: 1925–1995. Weather and Forecasting, 13, 621–631.
Robinson, I. A. (1990). The relative impact of migration type on the reversal of black outmigration from the South. Sociological Spectrum, 10, 373–386.
Saldaña-Zorilla, S. O., & Sandberg, K. (2009). Impact of climate related disasters on human migration in Mexico: A spatial model. Climatic Change, 96, 97–118.
Schmidt, C. (2003). Immigration and Asian and Hispanic minorities in the new South: An exploration of history, attitudes, and demographic trends. Sociological Spectrum, 23, 129–157.
Smith, V. K., Carbone, J. C., Pope, J. C., Hallstrom, D. G., & Darden, M. E. (2006). Adjusting to natural disasters. Journal of Risk and Uncertainty, 33, 37–54.
Stone, G., Lekht, A., Burris, N., & Williams, C. (2007). Data collection and communications in the public health response to a disaster: Rapid population estimate surveys and the daily dashboard in post-Katrina New Orleans. Journal of Public Health Management Practice, 13, 453–460.
Tierney, K. J., Lindell, M., & Perry, R. (2001). Facing the unexpected: Disaster preparedness and response in the United States. Washington, DC: Joseph Henry Press.
Vickery, P. J., Skerlj, P. F., & Twisdale, L. A. (2000). Simulation of hurricane risk in the U.S. using empirical track model. Journal of Structural Engineering, 126, 1222–1237.
Wilbanks, T. J., Romero Lankao, P., Bao, M., Berkhout, F., Cairncross, S., Ceron, J.-P., … Zapata-Marti, R. (2007). Industry, settlement and society. Climate change 2007: Impacts, adaptation and vulnerability. In M. L. Parry, O. F. Canziani, J. P. Palutikof, P. J. van der Linden, & C. E. Hanson (Eds.), Contribution of working group II to the fourth assessment report of the intergovernmental panel on climate change (pp. 357–390). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.
Womble, J. A., Smith, D. A., Mehta, K. C., & McDonald, J. R. (2009). The enhanced Fujita Scale: For use beyond tornadoes? In S.-e. Chen, A. Diaz de Leon, A. M. Dolhon, M. J. Drerup, & M. K. Parfitt (Eds.), Forensic engineering 2009: Pathology of the built environment. Proceedings of the American Academy of Civil Engineers (pp. 699–708). Reston, VA: American Society of Civil Engineers. doi:10.1061/41082(362)71
Wright, J. D., Rossi, P. H., & Wright, S. R. (1979). After the clean up: Long-range effects of natural disasters. Los Angeles, CA: Sage Publications.
Wu, J. Y., & Lindell, M. K. (2004). Housing reconstruction after two major earthquakes: The 1994 Northridge Earthquake in the United States and the 1999 Chi-Chi Earthquake in Taiwan. Disasters, 28, 63–81.
Zhang, Y., & Peacock, W. G. (2009). Planning for housing recovery? Lessons learned from Hurricane Andrew. Journal of the American Planning Association, 76, 5–24. doi:10.1080/01944360903294556