Su, Ruolin, Alexander B. Downes, and Lindsey A. O’Rourke. “Reconsidering the Outcomes of Foreign-Imposed Regime Change.” International Security 42, no. 3 (January 1, 2018): 172–77. https://doi.org/10.1162/ISEC_c_00309.
Alexandra Délano Alonso and Harris Mylonas. 2017. “The Microfoundations of Diaspora Politics: Unpacking the State and Disaggregating the Diaspora,” Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies
Harris Mylonas and Marko Žilović. 2017. “Foreign Policy Priorities and Ethnic Return Migration Policies: Group-Level Variation in Greece and Serbia,” Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies.
Lupu, Y. (2017). The networked peace: Intergovernmental organizations and international conflict. Journal of peace research. , 54 (6), p. 833 – 848. (ISSN: 0022-3433)
Alexander B. Downes, “No Business Like FIRC Business: Foreign-Imposed Regime Change and Bilateral Trade,” British Journal of Political Science, Vol. 47, No. 4 (October 2017), pp. 749-782 (with Paul Zachary and Kathleen Deloughery).
Alexander B. Downes, “It’s a Crime, but Is It a Blunder? Investigating the Military Effectiveness of Civilian Victimization,” in Civilians and Warfare in World History, ed. Nicola Foote and Nadya Williams (Abingdon: Routledge, 2018), pp. 288-312 (with Kathryn McNabb Cochran).
Charles Glaser “Correspondence: The Limits of Damage Limitation” International Security, Vol. 42, No. 1 (Summer 2017), pp. 193-207.
Saunders, E. (2017). No Substitute for Experience: Presidents, Advisers, and Information in Group Decision Making. International Organization, 71(S1), S219-S247. doi:10.1017/S002081831600045X
Brian Greenhill, Yonatan Lupu; Clubs of Clubs: Fragmentation in the Network of Intergovernmental Organizations, International Studies Quarterly, Volume 61, Issue 1, 1 March 2017, Pages 181–195, https://doi.org/10.1093/isq/sqx001
Williams, P. D. (2017), Continuity and Change in War and Conflict in Africa. PRISM Vol.6, No. 4: 32–46. ISBN: 978-1-4422-3955-5
Dragu, Tiberiu and Lupu, Yonatan, Collective Action and Constraints on Repression at the Endgame (2017). Comparative Political Studies, Forthcoming. Available at SSRN: https://ssrn.com/abstract=2992622
Caitlin Talmadge, “Would China Go Nuclear? Assessing the Risk of Chinese Nuclear Escalation in a Conventional War with the United States,” International Security, Vol. 41, No. 4 (Spring 2017), pp. 50-92.
Stephen Biddle, Julia Macdonald & Ryan Baker (2017): Small footprint, small payoff: The military effectiveness of security force assistance, Journal of Strategic Studies, DOI:10.1080/01402390.2017.1307745
Erickson, A., Montgomery, E., Neuman, C., Biddle, S. and Oelrich, I. (2017). Correspondence: How Good Are China’s Antiaccess/Area-Denial Capabilities?. International Security, 41(4), pp.202-213.
Glaser, Charles L., and Henry Farrel. “The Role of Effects, Saliences, and Norms in US Cyberwar Doctrine,” Journal of Cybersecurity. Vol. 3, No. 1 (2017), pp. 7-17.
Chase, M., Garafola, C. and Beauchamp-Mustafaga, N. (2017). Chinese Perceptions of and Responses to US Conventional Military Power. Asian Security, pp.1-19.
Goldgeier, James, and Saunders, Elizabeth N. “Good Foreign Policy Is Invisible.” Foreign Affairs, Snapshot. February 28, 2017.
Harris Mylonas and Nadav Shelef. 2017. “Methodological Challenges in the Study of Stateless Nationalist Territorial Claims,” Territory, Politics, Governance, Volume 5, Issue 2: 145- 157.
Williams, P. D. (2017), Global and Regional Peacekeepers: Trends, Opportunities, Risks and a Way Ahead. Glob Policy, 8: 124–129. doi:10.1111/1758-5899.12393
Glaser, Charles L., and Rosemary A. Kelanic. “Getting Out of the Gulf.” Foreign Affairs. Vol. 96, No. 1 (January/February 2017).
Alexander B. Downes and Lindsey A. O’Rourke. “You Can’t Always Get What You Want: Why Foreign-Imposed Regime Change Seldom Improves Interstate Relations.” International Security 41, no. 2 (Fall 2016): 43–89.
Crude Strategy, edited by Charles L. Glaser and Rosemary A. Kelanic, explores whether the United States should continue to rely on its military to protect the flow of oil from the Persian Gulf; and, if its security commitment is strategically sound, whether the United States should revise its military posture. Contributors delve into a range of vital economic and security issues: the economic costs of an oil supply disruption, whether or not an American withdrawal increases the probability of a disruption, the internal stability of Saudi Arabia, the budgetary costs of the U.S. military commitment to the Gulf, and the possibility of blunting the effects of disruptions with non-military investments.
Charles Glaser and Steve Fetter. Should the United States Reject MAD? Damage Limitation and U.S. Nuclear Strategy toward China. International Security, Vol. 41, No.1 (Summer 2016), pp. 49-98.
Biddle, S. and Oelrich, I. (2016). Future Warfare in the Western Pacific: Chinese Antiaccess/Area Denial, U.S. AirSea Battle, and Command of the Commons in East Asia. International Security, 41(1), pp.7-48.
Levinger, Matthew (2016) “Why the U.S. Government Failed to Anticipate the Rwandan Genocide of 1994: Lessons for Early Warning and Prevention,” Genocide Studies and Prevention: An International Journal: Vol. 9: Iss. 3: 33-58.
Charles L. Glaser, Andrew H. Kydd, Mark L. Haas, John M. Owen IV, Sebastian Rosato. Correspondence: Can Great Powers Discern Intentions?, International Security, Vol. 40, No. 3 (Winter 2015/16), pp. 197-215.
Fiona S. Cunningham and M. Taylor Fravel. “Assuring Assured Retaliation: China’s Nuclear Posture and U.S.-China Strategic Stability.” International Security 40, no. 2 (Fall 2015): 7-50.