Braczkowski, A. Rust, N. et al. (2018). Reach and messages of the world’s largest ivory burn, Conservation Biology, DOI 10.1111/cobi.13097.
Rust, N. et al. (2017). Quantity does not always mean quality: The importance of qualitative social science in conservation research, Society and Natural Resources, DOI 30(10) 1304-1310.
Rust, N. & Kehoe, L. (2017). A call for conservation scientists to empirically study the effects of human population policies on biodiversity loss. Journal of Population & Sustainability, 1(2) 53-66.
Santangeli, A., Rust, N., et al. (2016). Understanding, quantifying and mapping the use of poison by commercial farmers in Namibia–Implications for scavengers’ conservation and ecosystem health. Biological Conservation, 204, 205-211.
Rust, N. & Taylor, N. (2016). Carnivores, colonisation and control,Anthrozoös, 29(4) 653-667.
Rust, N., Tzanopoulous, J., Humle, T. & MacMillan, D. (2016). Why has human-carnivore conflict not been resolved in Namibia? Society & Natural Resources, 29(9), 1079-1094.
Rust, N. (2016). Can stakeholders agree on how to reduce human–carnivore conflict on Namibian livestock farms? A novel Q-methodology and Delphi exercise, Oryx, 51(2) 339-346.
Rust, N. (2015). Media framing of financial mechanisms for resolving human–predator conflict in Namibia. Human Dimensions of Wildlife, 20(5) 440-453.
Rust, N., Kasser, J. Marker, L. (2015). Environmental factors influencing swing gates as a barrier to large carnivores entering game farms, African Journal of Ecology, 53(3) 339–345.
Roe, D., Rust, N., et al. (2015). Are alternative livelihood projects effective at reducing local threats to specified elements of biodiversity and/or improving or maintaining the conservation status of those elements? Environmental Evidence, 3: 1-8.
Rust, N. & Marker, L. (2013). Cost of carnivore coexistence on communal and resettled land in Namibia, Environmental Conservation, 41: 45-53.
Rust, N. & Marker, L. (2013). Attitudes towards predators and conservancies amongst Namibian communal farmers, Human Dimensions of Wildlife, 18: 463-468.
Rust, N., Whitehouse-Tedd, K., Macmillan, D. (2013). Perceived efficacy of livestock-guarding dogs in South Africa: Implications for cheetah conservation,Wildlife Society Bulletin, 37: 690-697.
Rust, N. & Hughes, C. (2017). Social science methods to understand human-cheetah conflict. Book chapter in ‘The Biology and Conservation of Cheetahs’, Marker, L., Schmidt-Kuentzel, A. & Boast, L. (eds.), Wiley: 483-493.
Dickman, A., Rust, N., et al. (2017). Conservation threats: the impacts and drivers of human-cheetah conflict on livestock and game farms. Book chapter in ‘The Biology and Conservation of Cheetahs’, Marker, L., Schmidt-Kuentzel, A. & Boast, L. (eds.), Wiley: 173-189.
Treves, Adrian, Rust, N., et al. (2017) Estimating poaching opportunity and potential. Book chapter in ‘Conservation Criminology’ Gore, M. (ed.), Wiley: 197-212.
Other research articles
Price, J, Rust, N. et al. (2018) Wildlife in a warming world: the effects of climate change on biodiversity in WWF’s priority places. WWF-UK.
Rust, N. (2015). Understanding the human dimensions of coexistence between carnivores and people: a case study in Namibia, PhD thesis, University of Kent.
Rust, N. (2011). Predator-Friendly Farming: determining the Efficiency of Livestock Guarding dogs to Limit depredations on South African Farms, MSc thesis, University of Kent.
Academic social media
Google Scholar: https://scholar.google.co.uk/citations?user=XXZWeuEAAAAJ&hl=en
The Conversation: https://theconversation.com/profiles/niki-rust-132844