Burke, N. W, and Bonduriansky, R. 2019. Sexually but not parthenogenetically produced females benefit from sex in a stick insect. Submitted to Evolution.
Burke, N. W, and Bonduriansky, R. 2019. Exposure to juvenile males during development suppresses female capacity for parthenogenesis in a stick insect. Submitted to Animal Behaviour.
Burke, N. W, and Bonduriansky, R. 2018. The geography of sex: sexual conflict, environmental gradients, and local loss of sex in facultatively parthenogenetic animals. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B 373: 20170422.
Burke, N. W, and Bonduriansky, R. 2018. The fitness effects of delayed switching to sex in a facultatively asexual stick insect. Ecology & Evolution. https://doi.org/10.1002/ece3.3895.
Burke, N. W, and Bonduriansky, R. 2017. The paradox of obligate sex: the roles of sexual conflict and mate scarcity in transitions to obligate and facultative asexuality. bioRxiv. doi: http://dx.doi.org/ 276 10.1101/146076.
Burke, N. W, and Bonduriansky, R. 2017. Sexual conflict, facultative asexuality, and the true paradox of sex. Trends in Ecology & Evolution 32: 646-652.
Burke, N. W. 2016. The short end of the stick: cloning and costly sex in the spiny leaf insect. Wildlife Australia 53: 28-31.
Burke, N. W, Crean, A. J and Bonduriansky, R. 2015. The role of sexual conflict in the evolution of facultative parthenogenesis: a study on the spiny leaf stick insect. Animal Behaviour 101: 117-127.
Crean, A. J, Burke, N. W, and Bonduriansky, R. 2015. If you could clone yourself, would you still have sex? The Conversation. Web. http://theconversation.com/if-you-could-clone-yourself-would-you-still-have-sex-37514.
Burke, N. W. (Director). 2015, March 31. Escaping the sex trap: can female resistance promote the loss of sex? https://vimeo.com/123792957.