Christian's publications have appeared in English, German, French, and Spanish and include 12 books and scores of articles that have appeared, inter alia, in the Florida State University Law Review (2019), Electoral Studies (2016), Government Information Quarterly (2016), Armed Forces and Society (2015),& Global Crime (2015, 2013), the Canadian Foreign Policy Journal (2014, Maureen Molot Prize for Best Article), Canadian Public Administration (2014), the Canadian Journal of Political Science (2012, 2003), Regional and Federal Studies (2012), and Terrorism and Political Violence (2018, 2017, 2011). His editorials appear regularly across Canada’s national newspapers and he is a frequent commentator in domestic and international media.
Select Recent Publications
Skillicorn, DB and Leuprecht, C. Copresence Networks. IEEE Intelligence and Security Informatics.
Skillicorn, DB, Walther, O, Zhen, Q and Leuprecht, C. Distance, Borders, and Time: The Diffusion and Permeability of Political Violence in North and West Africa. Terrorism and Political Violence.
Skillicorn, DB. and Leuprecht, C.& Clustering Semi-Structured Heterogeneous Social Science Datasets for National Security Applications. In Security by Design: Innovative Perspectives on Complex Problems. Ed. Anthony Masys. New York: VS Springer, pp. 181-192.
Leuprecht, C, Sokolsky, JJ and Derow, J. Paying it Forward: Canada’s Renewed Commitment to NATO’s enhanced Forward Presence. International Journal.
Leuprecht, C, Szeman, J and Skilliborn, DB. The Damoclean sword of offensive cyber: Policy uncertainty and collective insecurity. Contemporary Security Policy.
Hataley, T. and Leuprecht, C. Bilateral Coordination of Border Security, Intelligence Sharing, Counter-Terrorism, and Counter-Radicalization . In Canada Among Nations 2017. Eds. Christopher Sands, David Carment, and Inger Weibust. Baskingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
Research Interests and Expertise
Terrorism and money laundering
Governance and Policing
Canadian International Policy
Social Network Analysis
Newest Work: Dirty Money
Financial crime in Canada remains a mystery: omnipresent, but we know little about its operation. Transactions are cloaked with apparent legality, which makes tracking criminal activity through economic or financial statistics a complex undertaking. Dirty Money reveals how globalization and technology have spun an extensive web of clandestine processes that disguises how financial criminals operate, the channels they use, and how they suborn banks and institutions. In the process, the extent of financial crime in Canada and its corrosive effects on communities, democratic institutions, and prosperity becomes apparent.
Access Dirty Money Here:
Department of Political Science and Economics
Royal Military College of Canada
P.O.Box 17000, Station Forces
Kingston, Ontario, Canada
613-541-6000 ext. 6428
Institute of Intergovernmental Relations
School of Policy Studies
Robert Sutherland Hall, Room 309
Kingston, Ontario, Canada