|Hierarchy in International Relations, by David A. Lake (Cornell University Press, 2009).
Definitions and sources for all variables are described in the Data Appendix. All results in the book are grouped here by type of data.
Country Year Data (for Tables 3.1, 3.2, 5.1, 5.3 and A.1)
Country Year STATA do file (reproduces results in Tables 3.1, 3.2, 5.1, 5.3 and A.1)
Crisis Level MID Data (for Tables 4.1, 4.2, and A.2)
Crisis Level MID STATA do file (reproduces results in Tables 4.1, 4.2, and A.2)
Crisis Level ICB Data (for Tables 4.3 and A.2)
Crisis Level ICB STATA do file (reproduces results in Tables 4.3 and A.2)
Dyadic Level Data (zip file) (for Tables 5.4 and A.3)
Dyadic STATA do file (reproduces results in Tables 5.4 and A.3)
Coalition Level Data (for Tables 5.5 and A.4)
Coalition STATA do file (reproduces results in Tables. 5.5 and A.4)
|Escape from the State of Nature: Authority and Hierarchy in World Politics, by David A. Lake, International Security 32, 1 (Summer 2007).|
|The Incredible Shrinking State: Explaining the Territorial Size of Countries, by David A. Lake and Angela O’Mahony,Journal of Conflict Resolution 48, 5 (October 2004): 699-722.
|The Political Economy of Growth: Democracy and Human Capital, by Matthew A. Baum and David A. Lake, American Journal of Political Science 47, 2 (April 2003): 33|
|The Invisible Hand of Democracy: Political Control and the Provision of Public Services, by David A. Lake and Matthew A. Baum, Comparative Political Studies 34, 6 (August 2001): 587-621.|
|Powerful Pacifists: Democratic States and War, by David A. Lake, American Political Science Review 86, 1 (March 1992): 24-37.|
|Entangling Relations: American Foreign Policy in its Century, by David A. Lake (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1999). For Results Reported in Chapter 7.|
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