Articles of the Week – 1/19-1/25

Sunday January 20:

What Explains Taxation by Resource-Rich Rebels? Evidence from the Islamic State in Syria – Mara Redlich Revkin, Journal of Politics:

Monday January 21:

Testing Transitions: Extremist Prisoners Re-Entering Indonesian Society – Cameron Sumpter, Yuslikha K. Wardhani, and Sapto Priyanto, Studies in Conflict & Terrorism:

Introducing the Nonviolent Action in Violent Contexts (NVAVC) dataset – Erica Chenoweth, Cullen S Hendrix, and Kyleanne Hunter, Journal of Peace Research:

The politics of consensus: al-Nahda and the stability of the Tunisian transition – Rory McCarthy, Middle Eastern Studies:

Fratricide in rebel movements: A network analysis of Syrian militant infighting – Emily Kalah Gade, Mohammed M Hafez, and Michael Gabbay, Journal of Peace Research:

Tuesday January 22:

Al-Qaeda in the Indian Subcontinent (AQIS): The Nucleus of Jihad in South Asia – The Soufan Center:

Wednesday January 23:

Timbuktu: A Laboratory for Jihadists Experimenting With Politics – Alex Thurston, War on the Rocks:

Gender, Masculinities, and Counterterrorism – Catherine Powell and Rebecca Turkington, Council on Foreign Relations:

How did the Islamic State’s rise reshape jihadist plots inside Australia? Part 1 – Andrew Zammit, AVERT:

Thursday January 24:

Messages to Arabia: Al-Qaida Attacks MBS and the Saudi Monarchy – Bernard Haykel and Cole Bunzel, Jihadica:

A Brief Primer on Experimental and Quasi-Experimental Methods in the Study of Terrorism –  Kurt Braddock, The International Centre for Counter-Terrorism – The Hague:

Friday January 25:

The Complexity of Radicalization and Recruitment in Kwale, Kenya – Kennedy Mkutu and Vincent Opondo, Terrorism and Political Violence:

Why Do Some Terrorist Attacks Receive More Media Attention Than Others? – Erin M. Kearns, Allison E. Betus, and Anthony F. Lemieux, Justice Quarterly:

Jaysh al-Islam in Gaza: Exclusive Interview – Aymenn Jawad Al-Tamimi:

Disinformation and digital influencing after terrorism: spoofing, truthing and social proofing – Martin Innes, Diyana Dobreva, and Helen Innes, Contemporary Social Science: