- Nationalism and Its Challenges to Democratic Governance (with Zsuzsa Csergő). In Zsuzsa Csergő, Daina S. Eglitis, and Pula M. Pickering, Eds., Central and East European Politics: Changes and Challenges. Fifth Edition. Lanham, Boulder, New York, London: Rowman & Littlefield, 2021, pp. 67-98.
- A Decade of Democratic Decline and Stagnation (with Laura Jakli and M. Steven Fish). in Christian Haerpfer, Patrick Bernhagen, Christian Welzel, and Ronald F. Inglehart, Eds., Democratization. Second Edition. London: Oxford University Press, 2019.
- How Do Voters Perceive Changes to the Rules of the Game? Evidence from the 2014 Hungarian Elections (with John S. Ahlquist, Nahomi Ichino, and Daniel Ziblatt) Journal of Comparative Economics, Volume 46, Issue 4, December 2018, pp. 906-919.
Washington Post blog post
- Dead But Not Gone: Legacies of Imperialism, Authoritarianism, and Communism (with Alberto Simpser and Dan Slater). Annual Review of Political Science, Vol. 21, 2018, pp. 419-439.
- Timing is Everything: Changing Norms of Minority Rights and the Making of a Polish Nation-State (with Sarah A. Cramsey) Comparative Political Studies, Vol. 49, Issue 11, September 2016, pp. 1480-1512.
- Barriers to Entry: Who Builds Fortified Boundaries and Why? (with Ron E. Hassner) International Security, Vol. 40, No. 1, Summer 2015, pp. 157-190. A mention on Fareed Zakaria GPS
Washington Post blog post
- Conceptualizing Historical Legacies. East European Politics & Societies, Vol. 29, No. 2, May 2015, pp. 366-378.
- External Influences on the Evolution of Hungarian Authoritarianism. in António Costa Pinto and Aristotle Kallis, Eds., Rethinking fascism and dictatorship. Basingstoke, UK: Palgrave Macmillan, 2014, pp. 219-232. (Refereed).
- How Similar Are They? Rethinking Electoral Congruence. Quality & Quantity, Volume 47, Issue 3, April 2013, pp. 1687-1701.
- Between State Loyalty and National Identity: Electoral Behavior in Interwar Poland (with Jeffrey S. Kopstein). Polin: Studies in Polish Jewry, Vol. 24, November 2011, pp. 171-185.
- Deadly Communities: Local Political Milieus and the Persecution of Jews in Occupied Poland (with Jeffrey S. Kopstein). Comparative Political Studies, Volume 44, Number 3, March 2011, pp. 259-283.
- Kollektivizálás és a magyarországi egyházak befolyásának csökkentése. In Viktor Attila Soós, Csaba Szabó, and László Szigeti (Eds.), Egyházüldözés és egyházüldözõk a Kádár-korszakban. Budapest: Luther Kiadó, 2010, pp. 109-116.
- Beyond Dictatorship and Democracy: Rethinking National Minority Inclusion and Regime Type in Interwar Eastern Europe (with Jeffrey S. Kopstein). Comparative Political Studies, Vol. 43, No. 8, August 2010, pp. 1089-1118.
- Does Familiarity Breed Contempt? Inter-Ethnic Contact and Support for Illiberal Parties (with Jeffrey S. Kopstein). The Journal of Politics, Vol. 71, No. 2, April 2009, pp. 414-428.
- Failed Democratization (with M. Steven Fish). In Christian Haerpfer, Ronald Inglehart, and Christian Welzel (Eds.), Democratization. London: Oxford University Press, 2009, pp. 249-265.
- Who Voted Communist? Reconsidering the Social Bases of Radicalism in Interwar Poland(with Jeffrey S. Kopstein). Slavic Review Vol. 62, No. 1, Spring 2003.
- An Easy and Accurate Regression Model for Multiparty Electoral Data (with Michael Tomz and Joshua A. Tucker). Political Analysis 10(1), Winter 2002, pp. 66-83.
- Making the Most of Statistical Analyses: Improving Interpretation and Presentation (with Gary King and Michael Tomz). American Journal of Political Science, Volume 44, No. 2, April 2000, 347-361.
- The 1994 Hungarian Election in Historical Perspective. In Gábor Tóka and Zsolt Enyedi (Eds.),The 1994 Election to the Hungarian National Assembly. (Berlin: Sigma, 1999).
- Path-Dependence, Competition, and Succession in the Dynamics of Scientific Revolution (with John D. Sterman). Organization Science Volume 10, No. 3, May-June 1999, pp. 322-341.
- On the Very Idea of a System Dynamics Model of Kuhnian Science. System Dynamics Review. Vol. 8, No. 1, Winter 1992. (This paper was controversial, generating three critical responses that were published in the same issue. They can be found here, here, and here.)