About my Research
My research focuses on political economy, economic sociology, Austrian economics, and applied microeconomics, particularly as it relates to the COVID-19 pandemic. My dissertation is focused on exploring the COVID-19 pandemic through the political, social, and economic lens, and my committee chairman is Virgil Storr.
My work has been published by Cambridge, The Review of Austrian Economics, Studies in Comparative International Development, and Routledge, and is currently under review at several journals, including Constitutional Political Economy. I'm currently working on several projects on the economic and political consequences of COVID-19 policies, including the political incentives of mask mandates and the disruption to commercial relationships following shutdowns.
“Trust and Envy: The Political Economy of Business Groups in Developing Countries” (with Nathaniel Leff, Jeffry Frieden, and Shelby Grossman). Studies in Comparative International Development, July 2021.
“Commercial Friendships During a Pandemic” (with Virgil H Storr and Michael Romero), The Review of Austrian Economics, October 2021.
“Elements of Economic Sociology in Classical Political Economy” (with Virgil H. Storr) in Milan Zafirovski (ed.), International Handbook of Economic Sociology, London: Routledge, forthcoming.
“Tocquevillean Association and the Market” (with Virgil Storr) in Cambridge Companion to Democracy in America, eds. Richard Boyd. Cambridge University Press, forthcoming. (Job market paper.)
Review of The Lonely Century: How to Restore Human Connection in a World That’s Pulling Apart, by Noreena Hertz, The Review Austrian Economics, 2021.
“Experts, Voters, and Mask Mandates: Evidence from State Level Policies During COVID-19.”
“Entrepreneurship During Pandemics” (with Virgil H. Storr).
“Three Forms of Friendship in the Marketplace” (with Virgil Storr and Ginny Choi).