Christia, Fotini. 2008. “Following the Money: Muslim versus Muslim in Bosnia’s Civil War,”Comparative Politics. 40 (4): 461-480. Reprinted in Political Violence, Erica Chenoweth, eds., SAGE Library of International Relations.
Lieberman, Evan and Singh, Prerna. 2012. “The Institutional Origins of Ethnic Violence.” Comparative Politics 45 (1): 1-24.
Christia, Fotini. 2012. Alliance Formation in Civil Wars. Cambridge University Press.
Lieberman, Evan and Singh, Prerna. 2017. “Census Enumeration and Group Conflict: A Global Analysis of the Consequences of Counting.” World Politics 69 (1): 1-53.
Fotini Christia and Elizabeth Parker-Magyar, along with co-authors Kiran Garimella, Ahmet Utku Akbiyik, and Erin Walk, investigate how narratives around life amid violence emerge through social media in north Syria, after the fall of ISIS. The authors focus on attitudes, behaviors, and information dissemination regarding topics of violence amongst the warring parties in north Syria, as well as among Syrian citizens whom the armed groups are trying to control. The study also examines whether (and how) the narrative has shifted since the COVID-19 outbreak.
Nobles, Melissa. 2000. Shades of Citizenship: Race and the Census in Modern Politics. Stanford University Press.
Nobles, Melissa. 2002. “Lessons from Brazil: The Ideational and Political Dimensions of Multiraciality,” in The New Race Question: How the Census Counts Multiracial Individuals, ed. Joel Perlmann and Mary Waters. Russell Sage Foundation press.
Nobles, Melissa. 2005. “The Myth of Latin American Multiracialism,” Daedalus, 82-87.
Lieberman, Evan, and Singh, Prerna. 2012. “Conceptualizing and Measuring Ethnic Politics: An Institutional Complement to Demographic, Behavioral, and Cognitive Approaches.” Studies in Comparative International Development (v47, n2): 255-86.
Lieberman, Evan and McClendon, Gwyneth. 2013. “The Ethnicity-Policy Preference Link in sub-Saharan Africa.” Comparative Political Studies 46 (5): 574-602.