Bio

I am an Assistant Professor of Government at Dartmouth College, where I study national security and decision making. I am particularly interested in understanding how uncertainty shapes major policy choices. Much of my work in this area revolves around the challenge of assessing probability. I am also working on several projects that examine how the U.S. government allocates money to combat risks like war, terrorism, climate change, and violent crime. At Dartmouth, I teach courses on foreign policy decision making, civil conflict, intelligence analysis, and research methods in security studies.

Here is a link to my CV. My research has been published by International OrganizationInternational SecurityInternational Studies QuarterlyIntelligence and National Security, the Journal of Conflict ResolutionPolitical PsychologySecurity Studies, and the U.S. Army War College. I am committed to interdisciplinary scholarship, and have held fellowships at five interdisciplinary centers: the Dickey Center for International Understanding, the Weatherhead Center for International Affairs, the Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs, the Tobin Project, and the Institute for Advanced Study in Toulouse, France. I received my Ph.D. from the Harvard Kennedy School in 2013.

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