Joshua Lee Smith

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This thesis has been read by each member of the following graduate committee and by majority vote has been found satisfactory. As chair of the candidate's graduate committee, I have read the thesis of Joshua L. Smith in its final form and have found that (1) its format, citations, and bibliographical style are consistent and acceptable and fulfill(More)
This project is designed as an aid to those interested in practicing, researching or teaching crisis communication. For public relations' practitioners, it offers a comprehensive approach for structuring a crisis communication plan. For researchers, several theoretical frameworks for the study of crisis communication are provided, with the goal of allowing(More)
One factor that influences estimates of time since death using entomological evidence is whether or not blow flies nocturnally oviposit. Field studies focusing on egg laying have found it occurs on an inconsistent basis. A key but poorly understood factor in nocturnal oviposition is a blow fly's ability to locate carrion under low light levels. It has been(More)
Carrion flies in the taxonomic family Sarcophagidae are often recovered from a human corpse. However, because such specimens are difficult to identify, the forensic literature on this taxon is quite limited compared with that of the commonly employed Calliphoridae. Faced with a sarcophagid larva that could not be identified microscopically from a death(More)
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