My research focuses on how our identities shape (and are shaped by) how we think about, talk about, and do politics. For instance, in two lines of work, I study how identity processes impact (a) political deliberation and discussion, and (b) attitudes and behavior towards political outgroups and minorities. My recent work examines technologically-mediated environments to illuminate how these phenomena operate in the digital age. I combine traditional social psychology methods (surveys, experiments) with computational social science methods (language analysis, network analysis) to study identity and politics in both controlled and naturalistic settings.
Please visit my website for more information about my research and publications.
I will be accepting a PhD student this admissions cycle (to start in Fall 2024).