Click on the links below for access to Chenoweth’s publications and data archives. For more details, please click on CV. To look at some of Chenoweth’s recent working papers, visit her page on the Social Science Research Network.
Terrorism, Democracy, and Dissent
- Terrorism in the Age of Dissent (book manuscript under contract with Columbia University Press).
- “On Democracy as a Method of Nonviolence,” in Nils Petter Gleditsch, ed. R J. Rummel: An Assessment of His Many Contributions (Springer, forthcoming).
- “Regime Type and Terrorist Attacks,” with Kara Kingma and Bryan Cramer, in Nancy Pinkerton, Stephen Kosslyn, and Robert Scott, eds., Emerging Trends in the Social and Behavioral Sciences (Wiley, 2015).
- “Is Terrorism Still a Democratic Phenomenon?” International Relations, Vol. 8, No. 32 (Winter 2012), pp. 85-100.
- “Democratic Competition and Terrorist Activity,” The Journal of Politics, Vol. 72, No. 1 (January 2010), pp. 16-30.
- “Democratic Pieces: Democratization and the Origins of Terrorism,” in William R. Thompson and Rafael Reuveny, eds., Coping with Terrorism: Origins, Escalation, Counter-Strategies, and Responses (Buffalo: SUNY Press, November 2010).
- “The Inadvertent Effects of Democracy on Terrorist Group Emergence,” BCSIA Discussion Paper 2006-06 (Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University, November 2006).
- “Instability and Opportunity: The Origins of Terrorism in Weak and Failed States,” in James Forest, ed. The Making of a Terrorist, Vol. 3 (Westport: Praeger, 2005).
Terrorism and Non-State Political Violence
- The Politics of Terror, co-author with Pauline Moore (book forthcoming with Oxford University Press; expected publication late 2017).
- “Insurgency,” with Jonathan Pinckney, in James D. Wright, ed. International Encyclopedia of the Social and Behavioral Sciences, 2nd edition (Elsevier, 2015).
- Political Violence, editor (Sage, 2013).
- Rethinking Violence: State and Non-State Actors in Conflict, co-editor with Adria Lawrence (MIT Press, August 2010).
- “War Initiation and Transnational Terrorism: Is There a Causal Connection?” Center for International Peace and Security Studies (CIPSS) Working Paper 29, McGill University, October 2009.
- “What Makes Terrorists Tick?” International Security, Vol. 33, No. 4 (Spring 2009), co-author with Nicholas Miller and Elizabeth McClellan.
- For the extended version of our article, click here.
- For Max Abrahms’s original article, click here.
- For Paul Staniland’s additional comments on the exchange, click here.
- The entire correspondence is reprinted in Michael E. Brown, Owen R. Cote, Jr., Sean Lynn-Jones, and Steven E. Miller, eds., Contending with Terrorism: Roots, Strategies, and Responses (MIT Press, 2010).
- “To Bribe or To Bomb? Do Corruption and Terrorism Go Together?” in Robert I. Rotberg, ed. Corruption, Global Security, and World Order (Brookings Institution Press, 2009), co-author with Jessica C. Teets.
- Replication data.
Strategic Nonviolent Resistance, Nonviolent Action, and Mobilization
- Struggles from Below: Literature Review on Human Rights Struggles by Domestic Actors, DRG Working paper, United States Agency for International Development (USAID), February 21, 2017, co-author with Tricia Olsen, Kyleanne Hunter, Pauline Moore, Jonathan Pinckney, and Heidi Reynolds-Stenson.
- “Trends in Nonviolent Resistance and State Response: Is Violence Toward Civilian-Based Movements on the Rise?” Global Responsibility to Protect Vol. 9, No. 1 (January 2017).
- Civil Resistance and Corporate Behavior: Mapping Trends and Assessing Impact, DRG Working Paper, United States Agency for International Development (USAID), August 12, 2016 co-author with Tricia D. Olsen.
- Replication data (zip file containing raw data in xls, article data in dta, replication files in do).
- “Response to Fabrice Lehoucq’s ‘Does Nonviolence Work?’ ” Comparative Politics, Vol. 48, No. 4 (July 2016).
- “Do Contemporaneous Armed Challenges Affect the Outcomes of Mass Nonviolent Campaigns?” Mobilization: An International Quarterly, Vol. 20, No. 4 (December 2015), co-author with Kurt Schock.
- “Can Structural Conditions Explain the Onset of Nonviolent Uprisings?” Journal of Conflict Resolution (forthcoming 2017), co-author with Jay Ulfelder.
- “Institutions and Political Mobilization,” in Rubén Ruiz-Rufino and Jennifer Gandhi, eds. Handbook of Comparative Political Institutions (Routledge, 2015).
- “Trends in Civil Resistance and Authoritarian Responses,” in Maria J. Stephan and Mat Burrows, eds., Is Authoritarianism Staging a Comeback? (Atlantic Council, 2015).
- “Collecting Data on Nonviolent Action: Lessons Learned and Ways Forward,” Journal of Peace Research, Vol. 51, No. 1 (January 2015), co-author with Joel Day and Jonathan Pinckney.
- “The Civil Rights Movement and U.S. Democracy: A Discussion of Jonathan Rieder, Gospel of Freedom: Martin Luther King, Jr.’s Letter from Birmingham Jail and the Struggle That Changed a Nation,” Perspectives on Politics, Vol. 12, no 3 (September 2014).
- “Understanding Nonviolent Resistance,” Special Issue of the Journal of Peace Research, Vol. 50, No. 3 (May 2013), guest editor with Kathleen Gallagher Cunningham.
- “Unpacking Nonviolent Campaigns: Introducing the NAVCO 2.0 Dataset,” Journal of Peace Research, Vol. 50, No. 3 (May 2013), co-author with Orion A. Lewis.
- Why Civil Resistance Works: The Strategic Logic of Nonviolent Conflict, co-author with Maria J. Stephan (Columbia University Press, August 2011).
- “Why Civil Resistance Works: The Strategic Logic of Nonviolent Conflict,” International Security, Vol. 33, No. 1 (Summer 2008), co-author with Maria J. Stephan.
- “The Effects of Tactical Choices on Strategic Outcomes: Evaluating Nonviolent and Violent Insurgencies.”
State Response to Terrorism and Insurgency
- The Government Actions in Terror Environments (GATE) Data Project, with Laura Dugan.
- “Deterrence or Blowback? The Consequences of Canadian Counterterrorism in Afghanistan,” with Laura Dugan, in Jez Littlewood, Lorne Dawson, and Sara Thompson, eds., Canada Among Nations 2016 (forthcoming 2017).
- “The Canadian Way of Counterterrorism: Introducing the GATE-Canada Dataset,” Canadian Foreign Policy Journal (May 2016), co-author with Laura Dugan.
- Replication data TBD.
- “Government Responses to Terrorism,” with Laura Dugan, in Gary LaFree, Laura Dugan, and Erin Miller, Putting Terrorism in Context: Lessons Learned from Global Data (Routledge, July 2014).
- “Government Actions in Terror Environments (GATE): A Methodology that Reveals how Governments Behave toward Terrorists and their Constituencies,” with Laura Dugan, in V.S. Subrahmanian, ed., Handbook of Computational Approaches to Counterterrorism, pp. 467-488 (Springer, 2013).
- “Moving Beyond Deterrence: The Effectiveness of Raising the Expected Utility of Abstaining from Terrorism in Israel,” American Sociological Review, Vol. 77, No. 4 (August 2012), co-author with Laura Dugan.
- “All Terrorism is Local: Constructing Urban Coalitions for Homeland Security in the American Federal System,” Political Research Quarterly, Vol. 63, No. 3 (September 2010), co-author with Susan E. Clarke.
- “The Politics of Vulnerability: Constructing Local Performance Regimes for Homeland Security,” Review of Policy Research, Vol. 23, No. 1 (January 2006), co-author with Susan E. Clarke.
- “A Contested Threat: The Politics of Security Collaboration for Combating Terrorism,” in Isaiah Wilson III and James Forest, eds. Handbook of Defence Politics: International and Comparative Perspectives (London: Routledge, 2009).
- “Italy and the Red Brigades: The Success of Repentance Policy in Counterterrorism,” in James Forest, ed. Countering Terrorism and Insurgency in the 21st Century (Westport: Praeger, 2007).
- “Open Source for Counterterrorism: Facilitating Inter-Agency Communication and Open Source Intelligence,” in James Forest, ed. Countering Terrorism and Insurgency in the 21st Century (Westport: Praeger, 2007), co-author with Orion A. Lewis.
- “Vulnerabilities and Resilience in America’s Financial Services,” in James Forest, ed. Homeland Security: Protecting America’s Targets, Vol. 3 (Westport: Praeger, 2006).
Researching Terrorism and Political Violence