About Me

I am a doctoral student in comparative politics at Harvard University's Government Department. I am also an affiliate of the Institute for Quantitative Social Science.

I study intergroup relations and identity politics in the developing world. In particular, I investigate the ways that host societies react to migration. I have conducted survey experimental research in Thailand, the UK, and Brazil, and am currently developing a dissertation project focused on Latin American responses to Venezuelan migration. My work has received support from the Brazil Studies Program of the David R. Rockefeller Center for Latin American Studies


"Popular Attitudes about Migration in Brazil." To be presented at the 2020 Brazilian Studies Association International Conference.

 “Religion, Nationality, and Empathetic Responses to Refugees in the United Kingdom.” with Christopher Karpowitz and Joshua Gubler. Presented at the APSA Annual Conference, 2019.

“Harnessing Thai Culture and Nationalism to Prevent Human Trafficking” with Joel Selway, Marcos Gallo, and Elvira Correa Lazaro. Presented at EUROSEAS Annual Conference 2019. To be presented at the 2020 MPSA Annual Conference.

“Economic Burdens and Cultural Similarity: Attitudes toward Refugee Aid in Thailand” with Blair Harris Sorenson, Joel Selway, and Marcos Gallo. To be presented at the 2020 MPSA Annual Conference.