Social Psychology Section Graduate Student Investigator Award, American Sociological Association (2016)
Outstanding Graduate Student Award in Teaching, Northeastern University (2016)
Provost’s Dissertation Completion Fellowship, Northeastern University (2017)
Radford, Jason, Andrew Pilny, Ashley Reichelmann, Brian Keegan, Brooke Foucault Welles, Jefferson Hoye, Katya Ognyanova, Waleed Meleis, and David Lazer. 2016. "Volunteer Science: Online Laboratory for Experiments in Social Psychology." Social Psychology Quarterly 79(4): 376-396.
Levin, Jack, and Ashley Reichelmann. 2015. "From thrill to defensive motivation: The role of group threat in the changing nature of hate-motivated assaults." American Behavioral Scientist 59(12):1546-1561.
Liem, Marieke, and Ashley Reichelmann. 2013. "Patterns of Multiple Family Homicide." Homicide Studies: An Interdisciplinary and International Journal 18:44-58
Levin, Jack, and Ashley Reichelmann. 2016. "News aus Newtown? – Berichterstattung US-amerikanischer Massenmedien nach schweren Gewalttaten (The Newtown Massacre: How American Journalists Responded)." Pp. 95-105 in Die mediale Inszenierung von Amok und Terrorismus: Zur medienpsychologischen Wirkung des Journalismus bei exzessiver Gewalt, edited by F.J. Robertz and Robert Kahr. Weisbaden, Germany: Springer Fachmedien.
English translation: Levin, Jack, and Ashley Reichelmann. 2017. “The Copycat Phenomenon in the Aftermath of the Newtown School Shooting.” AJCS. March 2017.
Reichelmann, Ashley. 2008. "The Layers Within Her: An Ethnographic Study of the Development of a Holocaust Survivor's Voice." TCNJ Journal of Student Scholarship XI:1-14.
Fahs-Beck Scholar, Doctoral Dissertation Grant Program, Fahs-Beck Fund for Research and Experimentation at The New York Community Trust, May 2016 ($4,400)
Graduate Student Researcher Award, Brudnick Center on Conflict and Violence, Boston, MA, April 2016 ($2,000)
Ashley’s research focuses on collective memory and past violence as a cause and consequence of contemporary violence and prejudice. Her most recent work explored how White Americans react to representations of slavery, including how such reactions impact intergroup relations vis-à-vis racial prejudice, social distance, and policy preferences. Ranging from hate crimes and school shootings to prejudice and genocide, her work sits at the crossroads of social psychology, race studies, and criminology, attempting to better understand how past violence impacts modern identity and intergroup relations.