Andrew M. Bell, “Combatant Socialization and Norms of Restraint: Examining Officer Training at the U.S. Military Academy and Army ROTC” (conditionally accepted with Journal of Peace Research).
Andrew M. Bell, Thomas Gift, and Jonathan Monten, “The Moral Foundations of Violence in War: Partisanship, Military Education, and Combatant Adoption of Norms of Restraint,” (conditionally accepted with Journal of Peace Research).
Andrew M. Bell and Fiona Terry, “Combatant Rank and Socialization to Norms of Restraint: Examining the Australian and Philippine Armies,” International Interactions (forthcoming).
Andrew M. Bell, “Civilians, Urban Warfare, and U.S. Doctrine,” Parameters, Vol. 50, No. 4 (2020): 33-55.
Andrew M. Bell, “Military Culture and the Sources of Battlefield Restraint: Examining the Ugandan Civil Wars,” Security Studies, Vol. 25, No. 3 (July 8, 2016), 488-518. Accepted Manuscript.
Andrew M. Bell, “Leashing the “Dogs of War”: Examining the Effects of LOAC Training at the U.S. Military Academy and in Army ROTC,” American Society of International Law 2014 Proceedings (2014).
Andrew M. Bell, Using Force against the Weapons of the Weak: Examining a Chemical-Biological Weapons Usage Criterion for Unilateral Humanitarian Intervention under the Responsibility to Protect, 22 Cardozo Journal of International and Comparative Law 261 (2013-2014).
“Chemical Weapons, Humanitarian Intervention, and the Syrian Civil War.” (with Brian McQuinn)
“Gender, Socialization, and Norms of Restraint: Survey Data from the U.S. Army.” (with Thomas Gift, Jonathan Monten, and Chiara Ruffa)
“Partisan Media, Race, and Views on Justice in the U.S.” (with Christopher DeSante, Thomas Gift, and Candis Smith).
“Officer Training and Small-Unit Conduct: A Quasi-Experimental Analysis of U.S. Army Operations in Iraq and Afghanistan.”
Draft in Writing
“The Impunity Triad: Examining the Role of Politics and Media in Military Accountability” (with Thomas Gift).
“Urban Warfare, Military Training, and the ‘Combatant Trilemma’: Examining Philippine Army Operations in Marawi.”
“What is ‘Collateral Damage’? Examining the Proportionality Standard through Combatant Surveys” (with the U.S. Army and the Philippine Army).
“Who is a Combatant? Examining Combatant Views of ‘Direct Participation’ under the Law of Armed Conflict” (with the U.S. Army and the Philippine Army).