My general research fields are applied microeconomic theory, public economics, political economy, law and economics, and industrial organization. I study the decisions of individuals and organizations, their effects on social and economic outcomes, and how these effects are shaped by the law and by public policy.
Within the aforementioned areas I have worked on a variety of specific research topics, including campaign finance, models of political elections, models of discrimination (in the labor market and other realms), the regulation of industries, and a number of issues in behavioral economics. My research lies at the intersection of economics with political science, law, sociology, and psychology.
Please visit my personal website to find out more about my research.