Bryce Reeder

Bryce Reeder
Assistant Professor
International Relations
210 Prof. Bldg.
882-0056
PDF Documents: 
Bio: 

Bryce W. Reeder is an Assistant Professor of Political Science and an affiliate of the Truman School of Public Affairs.  He holds a Ph.D. and M.A. from the University of Illinois, and a B.A. from Boise State University.  His research centers on political violence, conflict management, and the consequences of wars for civilian populations.

Courses: 

Peacekeeping and Conflict Management (Graduate)
Theories of Civil War (Graduate)
Introduction to International Relations (Graduate)
Peacekeeping and Intervention (Undergraduate)
Environmental Conflict & Security (Undergraduate)
Introduction to International Relations (Undergraduate)

Selected Publications: 

Reeder, Bryce W. “The Political Geography of Rebellion: Using Event Data to Identify Insurgent Territory, Preferences, and Relocation Patterns.” International Studies Quarterly (forthcoming).

Reeder, Bryce W. and Merete Bech Seeberg. “Fighting Your Friends? A Study of Intraparty Violence in Sub-Saharan Africa” Democratization (forthcoming).

Reeder, Bryce W. “The Spatial Concentration of Peacekeeping Personnel and Public Health During Intrastate Conflicts.” International Peacekeeping (forthcoming).

Reeder, Bryce W. “Rebel Behavior in the Context of Interstate Competition: Exploring Day-to-Day Patterns of Political Violence in Africa.” International Interactions 41 (5): 805-831 (2015).

Powers, Matthew, Bryce W. Reeder, and Ashly Adam Townsen. “Hot Spot Peacekeeping.” International Studies Review 17 (1): 46-66 (2015).

Reeder, Bryce W. “Civil War and the Severity of Militarized Interstate Disputes.” Research and Politics (October-December 2014).

Reeder, Bryce W. and Matthew R. Reeder. “Political Violence, Interstate Rivalry, and the Diffusion of Public Health Crises.” Social Science Quarterly 95 (4): 1101-1120 (2014).

Townsen, Ashly Adam and Bryce W. Reeder. “Where Do Peacekeepers Go When They Go? Explaining the Spatial Heterogeneity of Peacekeeping Deployments.” Journal of International Peacekeeping 18 (1-2): 69-91 (2014).