Jennifer Doleac is an Associate Professor of Economics at Texas A&M University, Director of the Justice Tech Lab, and host of the Probable Causation podcast. She serves on the board of editors at the Journal of Economic Literature, and on the board of CSWEP. Professor Doleac holds a Ph.D. in Economics from Stanford University, and a B.A. in Mathematics and Economics from Williams College. She studies the economics of crime and discrimination, with particular interests in prisoner reentry and the effects of technology on public safety.
Mariyana Zapryanova is an assistant professor in the Department of Economics at Smith College. Her research interests are in law and economics and economics of crime. She earned her Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Wisconsin-Madison in 2015.
Terry-Ann Craigie is an Associate Professor of Economics at Smith College. She is also the Economics Fellow at the Brennan Center for Justice at NYU School of Law. She received her M.A. and Ph.D. in economics from Michigan State University. Since then, she has done postdoctoral work at Princeton University and held visiting scholar positions at the Urban Institute and Brown University.
Sebastian Gallegos is a Research Economist at the Inter-American Development Bank (SPD) in Washington, DC. He is also a Research Fellow at the IDB Behavioral Economics Working Group. Sebastian's research uses economic models, field experiments and administrative records to study inequality, behavioral and human capital topics.
Dionissi Aliprantis is a Senior Research Economist at the Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland. His research is focused on human capital formation, racial inequality, and neighborhood effects. He has written papers focused on identifying neighborhood effects, understanding how landlords and wealth influence neighborhood sorting, and studying the implications of dynamics for opportunity neighborhoods and the racial wealth gap. Aliprantis is interested in translating research into practice.
Heather Sarsons is an economist with research interests in labor, personnel, and behavioral economics. Much of her work focuses on understanding how norms, stereotypes, and biases influence labor market outcomes and inequality.
Amos Golan (BA, MS: Hebrew University of Jerusalem; PhD: UC Berkeley) is a professor of economics and directs the Info-Metrics Institute at American University. He is also an External Professor at the Santa Fe Institute and a Senior Associate at Pembroke College, Oxford. His research is primarily in the interdisciplinary field of info-metrics - the science of modeling, reasoning, and drawing inferences under conditions of noisy and insufficient information. He has published in economics, econometrics, statistics, mathematics, physics, visualization and philosophy journals.
Naibao Zhao is an Associate Professor of Economics at the Research Institute of Economics and Management (RIEM), Southwestern University of Finance and Economics (SWUFE), Chengdu China. His broad research field is empirical microeconomics that integrates economic theory with empirical evidence by using rigorous econometric analysis to study policy-relevant questions. In particular, his research covers a wide range of topics, including inequality, education, and human development.
Jun Hyung Kim is an assistant professor of economics at the Institute of Economic and Social Research at Jinan University. His research is focused on parenting and child development, with particular attention on how life cycle decisions of parents interact with parenting decisions. His job market paper highlights the role of parenting skill in the realization of parenting style in the household, and the heterogeneous effects of parenting behavior on child development.
Rob is the Wilson Family LEO Assistant Professor in the Department of Economics at the Univeristy of Notre Dame. He is an applied microeconomist with research interests in housing policy, urban policy, and the design of anti-poverty programs.