Adrianna is an Assistant Professor of Health Policy and Politics in the Department of Health Policy and Management at the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health. Her research interests include the politics of health reform, barriers to take-up and retention of subsidized health insurance, and program evaluation for health policy.
She graduated with a PhD from the political analysis track of Harvard University's interdisciplinary health policy program in May 2021. She also holds a Master in Public Health and a Master in Public Policy from the University of Michigan School of Public Health and Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy. From June 2015 to June 2016, she was a David A. Winston Health Policy Fellow in Washington, DC.
Adrianna has written about health policy for a variety of outlets, including The Incidental Economist (where she is managing editor), Vox (where she interned during the summer of 2014), and Democracy: A Journal of Ideas.
- There’s a gap between the way that experts talk about mild infection when arguing against boosting (“vaccines aren’t perfect—and, look, you weren’t hospitalized!”) and the huge social burdens that we impose on people who get a mild Covid infection. t.co/4xnfLHheC8