Condra, Luke N., Michael Callen, Radha K. Iyengar, James D. Long, and Jacob N. Shapiro. “Damaging Democracy? Security Provision and Turnout in Afghan Elections.” Economics & Politics (forthcoming). Online Appendix.
Condra, Luke N., James D. Long, Andrew C. Shaver, and Austin L. Wright. 2018. “The Logic of Insurgent Electoral Violence.” American Economic Review 108, no. 11 (November): 3199-3231. Online Appendix. [Replication data].
Condra, Luke N. and Sera Linardi. “Casual Contact and Ethnic Bias: Experimental Evidence from Afghanistan.” The Journal of Politics (forthcoming).
Condra, Luke N., Mohammad Isaqzadeh, and Sera Linardi. 2017. “Clerics and Scriptures: Experimentally Disentangling the Influence of Religious Authority in Afghanistan.” British Journal of Political Science. Online Appendix. [Replication data].
-Co-winner of the Kellogg/Notre Dame Award for best paper in comparative politics presented at the Midwest Political Science Association’s Annual Conference.
Condra, Luke N. and Jacob N. Shapiro. 2012. “Who Takes the Blame? The Strategic Effects of Collateral Damage.” American Journal of Political Science 56, no. 1 (January): 167-87. Online Appendix. [Replication data].
Work in Progress
“Civilians, Control, and Collaboration during Civil Conflict” (with Austin Wright). Working paper. Conditional acceptance, International Studies Quarterly.
“Let’s Make a Deal: Oil, Revenue Sharing, and Ethnic Group Rebellion in Civil War.” Working paper. Revise and resubmit, African Conflict & Peacebuilding Review.
“Scandals and Electoral Accountability: Evidence from a Natural Experiment” (with Austin Wright and Sarah Claudy). Working paper.
“Perils of the Periphery: State Weakness and Ethnic Group Rebellion in African Civil Wars.” Working paper.
“Insurgent Math: The Impact of Civilian Casualties in the Afghan Insurgency” (with Joseph H. Felter, Radha K. Iyengar, and Jacob N. Shapiro). NBER Working Paper 16152. Revised June 2011.
-Coverage: Mark Thompson, “McChrystal’s Rules Helped Reduce Attacks, Study Says,” Time.com (July 22, 2010); Spencer Ackerman, “Civilian Casualties Create New Enemies, Study Confirms,” Wired.com (July 6, 2010).