Hannawa, A.F. (2019). When facing our fallibility constitutes “safe practice”: Further evidence for the Medical Error Disclosure Competence (MEDC) guidelines. Patient Education & Counseling.

Pek, J. H., de Korne, D. F., Hannawa, A. F., Hong Leong, B. S., et al. (2019). Dispatcher-assisted cardiopulmonary resuscitation for paediatric out-of-hospital cardiac arrest: A structured evaluation of communication issues using the SACCIA safe communication typology. Resuscitation, 139, pp. 144-151.

Amati, R., Bellandi, T., Kaissi, A. A. & Hannawa, A. F. (2019). Testing the Integrative Quality Care Assessment Tool (INQUAT): Comparing U.S. and Italian managers’ perceptions of quality. International Journal of Health Care Quality Assurance. 

Amati, R., Kaissi, A. A., & Hannawa, A. F. (2018). Determinants of good and poor quality as perceived by U.S. health care managers: A grounded taxonomy based on evidence from narratives of care. Journal of Health Organization and Management, Vol. 32 Issue: 5, pp.708-725,

Hannawa, A. F. & Frankel, R. (2018). "It matters what I think, not what you say": Scientific Evidence for a Medical Error Disclosure Competence (MEDC) Model. Journal of Patient Safety.

Hannawa, A. F. (2018). "SACCIA Safe Communication:" Five core competencies for safe and high-quality care. Journal of Patient Safety and Risk Management, 23(3), 99-107.

Hannawa, A. F. (2017). What constitutes “Competent Error Disclosure”? Insights from a national focus group study in Switzerland. Swiss Medical Weekly, 147:w14427.

Øvretveit, J., Wu, A., Street, R., Thilo, F., Thimbleby, H., Hannawa, A. F. (2017). Using and choosing digital health technologies: A communication science perspective. Journal of Health Organization and Management, 31(1), 28-37.

Roter, D. L., Wolff, J. L., Wu, A. W., & Hannawa, A. F. (2016). Patient and family empowerment as agents of ambulatory care safety and quality. BMJ Quality & Safety. doi: 10.1136/bmjqs-2016-005489

Hannawa, A. F., Shigemoto, Y., & Little, T. (2016). Medical errors: Disclosure styles, interpersonal forgiveness, and outcomes. Social Science & Medicine, 156, 29-38.

Hannawa, A. F., García-Jiménez, L., Candrian, C., Rossmann, C., & Schulz, P. J. (2015). Identifying the Field of Health Communication. Journal of Health Communication, 20, 521-530.

Amati, R., & Hannawa, A. F. (2015). Physician-perceived contradictions in end-of-life communication: Toward a self-report measurement scaleHealth Communication, 30, 241-250.

Amati, R., & Hannawa, A. F. (2014). Relational Dialectics Theory: Disentangling the tensions of end-of-life communicationHealth Communication, 29, 962-973.

Hannawa, A. F. (2014). Disclosing medical errors to patients: Effects of nonverbal involvementPatient Education & Counseling, 94, 310-313.

Hannawa, A. F., Kreps, G., Schulz, P. J., Smith, S., & Street, R. (2014). Emerging issues and future directions in health communicationHealth Communication, 29, 955-961.

Spitzberg, B. H., Cupach, W. R., Hannawa, A. F., & Crowley, J. P. (2014). A preliminary test of a relational goal pursuit theory of obsessive relational intrusion and stalkingStudies in Communication Sciences, 14, 29-36.

Hannawa, A. F., & Roter, D. L. (2013). A diagnostic Tool for the Retrospective Analysis of Critical Events (TRACE)Patient Education and Counseling, 93, 230-238.

Hannawa, A. F., Beckman, H., Mazor, K., Paul, N., & Ramsey, J. (2013). Building bridges: Future directions for medical error disclosure researchPatient Education and Counseling, 92, 319-327.

Hannawa, A. F. (2012). Principles of medical ethics: Implications for the disclosure of medical errorsMedicolegal and Bioethics, 2, 1-11.

Hannawa, A. F. (2012). Die Kommunikation nach einem Zwischenfall –Die Bedeutung des nonverbalen VerhaltensTherapeutische Umschau, 69(6), 363-366.

Hannawa, A. F. (2012). "Explicitly implicit": Examining the importance of physician nonverbal involvement during error disclosuresSwiss Medical Weekly, 142, w13576.

Guerrero, L. G., Hannawa, A. F., & Babin, E. (2011). The Communicative Responses to Jealousy Scale: Revision, empirical validation, and associations with relational satisfaction. Communication Methods and Measures, 5, 223-249.

Hannawa, A. F. (2011). Shedding light on the dark side of doctor-patient interactions: Verbal and nonverbal messages physicians communicate during error disclosuresPatient Education and Counseling, 84, 344-351.

Hannawa, A. F., & Spitzberg, B. H. (2011). A cross-validation of the Relational Entitlement and Proprietariness (REP) ScaleCommunication Methods and Measures, 5, 1-27.

Mikkelson, A. C., Myers, S., & Hannawa, A. F. (2011). The differential use of relational maintenance behaviors in adult sibling relationshipsCommunication Studies, 62(3), 258- 271.

Orourke, T., Spitzberg, B. H., & Hannawa, A. F. (2011). The good funeral: Toward an understanding of funeral participation and satisfactionDeath Studies, 35, 729-750.

Hannawa, A. F. (2009). Negotiating medical virtues: Toward the development of a Physician Mistake Disclosure (PMD) modelHealth Communication, 24, 391-399.

Hannawa, A. F., & Spitzberg, B. H. (2009). „My Child Can Beat Your Child‟: Toward a measure of Parental Self-Evaluation Maintenance (PSEM)Journal of Family Communication, 9, 23-42.

Floyd, K., Boren, J. P., Hannawa, A. F., Hesse, C., McEwan, B., & Veksler, A. E. (2009). Kissing in marital and cohabiting relationships: Effects on blood lipids, stress, and relationship satisfactionWestern Journal of Communication, 73, 113-133.