Burke, N. W, and Bonduriansky, R. 2019. Context-dependent advantages of sex: sexually but not parthenogenetically produced females benefit from sexual reproduction in a stick insect. Submitted to Evolution.
Burke, N. W, and Bonduriansky, R. 2019. The paradox of obligate sex: the roles of sexual conflict and mate scarcity in transitions to obligate and facultative asexuality. Submitted to Journal of Evolutionary Biology.
Burke, N. W, and Bonduriansky, R. 2019. Exposure to juvenile males during development suppresses female capacity for parthenogenesis in a stick insect. Animal Behaviour 154: 85-94.
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. 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.