Cox, W.A., A. Schwarzer, R. Kiltie, A. Paul, M. Rachal, G.M. Kent, K.D. Meyer, J.J. Lorenz, P.E. Frezza, H. Rafferty, and S. Roebling. 2017. Development of a survey protocol for monitoring Reddish Egrets (Egretta rufescens) in Florida, USA. Waterbirds 40: 334-343.
Zimmerman, J., J. Brush, T. Pittman, E. Leone, W.A. Cox, and M. Vandeventer. 2017. Status of the Bald Eagle (Haliaeetus leucocephalus) breeding population in Florida, 2009-2014. Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission.
Faulhaber, C., A. Schwarzer, K. Malachowski, and W.A. Cox. 2016. Effects of human disturbance on shorebirds, seabirds, and wading birds: implications for Critical Wildlife Areas. Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission.
Gill, R., W.A. Cox, and F.R. Thompson III. 2016. Timing of songbird nest predation as revealed by video surveillance. Wilson Journal of Ornithology 128:200-203.
Cox, W.A. (2014). Book review: Green in Gridlock: Common Goals, Common Ground, and Compromise. Wilson Journal of Ornithology 126: 789-790.
Cox, W.A., L.L. Wolfenbarger, J.P. McCarty, W. Janousek, P.E. Klug, L.I. Berkeley, S.E. Engberg, and N. Rider (2014). Grassland bird communities on conservation and marginal grasslands in an agricultural landscape. Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment 193: 53-59.
Cox, W.A., F.R. Thompson III, A.S. Cox, and J. Faaborg (2014). Factors affecting post-fledging survival in passerine birds and the value of post-fledging studies to conservation. Journal of Wildlife Management 78:183-193. [pdf]
Cox, W.A., F.R. Thompson III, and J. Reidy (2013). Effects of temperature on nest predation by mammals, birds, and snakes. Auk 130:784-790. [pdf]
Cox, W.A., F.R. Thompson III, Reidy J., and J. Faaborg (2013). Temperature can interact with landscape factors to affect songbird productivity. Global Change Biology 19:1064-1074. [pdf]
Faaborg, J., W.J. Arendt, J.D. Toms, K.M. Dugger, W. A. Cox, and M.C. Mora (2013). Long-term decline of a winter resident bird community in Puerto Rico. Biodiversity and Conservation 22: 63-75. [email me]
Cox, W.A., F.R. Thompson III, Root B., and J. Faaborg (2012). Declining Brown-headed Cowbird (Molothrus ater) populations are associated with landscape-specific reductions in brood parasitism and increases in songbird productivity. PLoS One 7: e47591. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0047591. [pdf]
Cox, W.A., F.R. Thompson III, and J. Faaborg (2012). Landscape forest cover and edge effects on songbird nest predation vary by nest predator. Landscape Ecology 27: 659-669. [pdf]
Hirsch-Jacobson, R., W.A. Cox, E.E. Tewes, F.R. Thompson III, and J. Faaborg (2012). Parents or predators: Examining intraseasonal variation in nest survival for a migratory passerine. Condor 114: 358-364. [pdf]
Cox, W.A., F.R. Thompson III, and J. Faaborg (2012). Species and temporal factors affect predator specific rates of nest predation for forest songbirds in the Midwest. Auk 129:147-155. [pdf]
Cox W.A., Pruett M.S., Benson T.J., Chiavacci S., and F.R. Thompson (2012). Development of camera technology for monitoring avian nests in Ribic C.A., F. R. Thompson III, and P.J. Pietz, editors. Video surveillance of nesting birds. Studies in Avian Biology 43:185-210. [pdf]
Cox, W.A. 2010. Puerto Rican Flycatcher (Myiarchus antillarum), Neotropical Birds Online (T. S. Schulenberg, Editor). Ithaca: Cornell Lab of Ornithology. [link]
Kukal C.A. and W.A. Cox. 2010. Pantherophis obsoletus (Texas Ratsnake) diet and foraging behavior. Herpetological Review 41: 371-372. [email me]
Cox W.A. and T.E. Martin. 2009. Breeding biology of the Three-striped Warbler in Venezuela: A contrast between temperate and tropical parulids. Wilson Journal of Ornithology 121: 667-678. [pdf]
Hackett S.J., Kimball R.T., Reddy S., Bowie C.K.R., Braun E.L., Braun M.J., Chojnowski J.L., Cox W.A., Han K., Harshman J., Huddleston C.J., Marks B.D., Miglia K.J., Moore W.S., Sheldon F.S., Steadman D.S, Witt C.C., and T. Yuri. 2008. A phylogenetic study of birds reveals their evolutionary history. Science 320: 1763-1768. [pdf]
Cox W.A., Kimball R.T., and E.L. Braun. 2007. Phylogenetic position of the New World Quail: eight nuclear and loci and three mitochondrial regions contradict morphology and the Sibley-Ahlquist tapestry. Auk 124: 71-84. [email me]