Journal of Strategic Studies

(The TQCC of Journal of Strategic Studies is 3. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 250 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2020-05-01 to 2024-05-01.)
Publicly attributing cyber attacks: a framework30
Loyalty, hedging, or exit: How weaker alliance partners respond to the rise of new threats14
Russian nuclear strategy and conventional inferiority13
A new and better quiet option? Strategies of subversion and cyber conflict12
Defence innovation and the 4thindustrial revolution in Russia11
Mutually assured surveillance at risk: Anti-satellite weapons and cold war arms control11
The sixth RMA wave: Disruption in Military Affairs?11
What is a military innovation and why it matters10
Politics by many other means: The comparative strategic advantages of operational domains10
Artificial intelligence in China’s revolution in military affairs10
‘Catalytic nuclear war’ in the age of artificial intelligence & autonomy: Emerging military technology and escalation risk between nuclear-armed states9
Pulled East. The rise of China, Europe and French security policy in the Asia-Pacific8
Are they reading Schelling in Beijing? The dimensions, drivers, and risks of nuclear-conventional entanglement in China7
A nuclear education: the origins of NATO’s Nuclear Planning Group7
The forever-emerging norm of banning nuclear weapons7
A conceptual framework of defence innovation6
Seizing the commanding heights: the PLA Strategic Support Force in Chinese military power6
Deterrence by denial in cyberspace6
Visions of the next war or reliving the last one? Early alliance views of war with the Soviet Bloc6
From closed to open systems: How the US military services pursue innovation6
Understanding battlefield coalitions6
Small states and autonomous systems - the Scandinavian case5
‘Nothing but humiliation for Russia’: Moscow and NATO’s eastern enlargement, 1993-19955
The art of net assessment and uncovering foreign military innovations: Learning from Andrew W. Marshall’s legacy5
An uncertain journey to the promised land: The Baltic states’ road to NATO membership5
The defense innovation machine: Why the U.S. will remain on the cutting edge4
Technology is awesome, but so what?! Exploring the relevance of technologically inspired awe to the construction of military theories4
Iranian proxies in the Syrian conflict: Tehran’s ‘forward-defence’ in action4
Explaining China’s large-scale land reclamation in the South China Sea: Timing and rationale4
Military-technological innovation in small states: The cases of Israel and Singapore4
The rise of the autocratic nuclear marketplace4
‘Hybrid warfare’ as an academic fashion4
4IR technologies in the Israel Defence Forces: blurring traditional boundaries4
Strategic studies and cyber warfare4
Will inter-state war take place in cities?4
Organizational strategy and its implications for strategic studies: A review essay3
The shift to defence in Israel’s hybrid military strategy3
The strategic and realist perspectives: An ambiguous relationship3
Military adaptation and organisational convergence in war: Insurgents and international forces in Afghanistan3
NATO’s inherent dilemma: strategic imperatives vs. value foundations3
China’s military strategy for a ‘new era’: Some change, more continuity, and tantalizing hints3
‘The special service squadron of the Royal Marines’: The Royal Navy and organic amphibious warfare capability before 19143
Trust but verify: Satellite reconnaissance, secrecy and arms control during the Cold War3
Helping or hurting? The impact of foreign fighters on militant group behavior3
Why rebels rely on terrorists: The persistence of the Taliban-al-Qaeda battlefield coalition in Afghanistan3