Research

Peer-Reviewed Journal Articles: 

Danielle L. Lupton. "The External Validity of College Student Subject Pools in Experimental Research: A Cross-Sample Comparison of Treatment Effect Heterogeneity," Political Analysis (forthcoming).

Jonathan N. Brown, Danielle L. Lupton, and Alex Farrington. "Embedded Deception: Interpersonal Trust, Cooperative Expectations, and the Sharing of Fabricated Intelligence," Journal of Global Security Studies (forthcoming).

Danielle L. Lupton. 2018. "Reexamining Reputation for Resolve: Leaders, States, and the Onset of International Crises," Journal of Global Security Studies 3(2): 198-216.

Danielle L. Lupton. 2018. "Signaling Resolve: Leaders, Reputations, and the Importance of Early Interactions," International Interactions 44(1): 59-87.

Danielle L. Lupton. 2017. "Out of the Service, Into the House: Military Experience and Congressional War Oversight," Political Research Quarterly 70(2): 327-339.

Book Chapters: 

Danielle L. Lupton and Valerie Morkevicius. "The Fog of War: Violence, Coercion, and Jus ad Vim," in Force Short of War in Modern Conflict: Jus Ad Vim, ed. Jai Galliot (Edinburgh University Press). Forthcoming - Available 31 March 2019.

Book Reviews:

Danielle L. Lupton. 2017. Review of Frank P. Harvey and John Mitton, Fighting for Credibility U.S. Reputation and International Politics (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2016)H-DIPLO/ISSF Roundtable Review, Vol. X, No. 3 (December 1).

Working Papers: 

Current working papers build upon my interest in how leader attributes influence elite decision-making and how leaders signal their resolve in international politics. In a single-authored working paper recently presented at ISA, I use cohort effects and the Vietnam Draft lottery to further test for the influence of military service on congressional foreign policy. In another single-authored working paper I extend the findings from my book project to consider how the construction of threats influences their credibility. Current co-authored working papers consider the impact of leadership turnover on cross-national economic growth (with John Doces, under review), the influence of leader ethnicity on economic growth in Africa (with John Doces, Chris Magee, and Chanda Singoyi), and the effect of dynastic relationships within Congress on individual representative's policy preferences (with Steven Sprick Schuster and Sahar Parsa, under review).