My research focuses on political methodology and comparative political behavior. My interests lie on the intersection of political psychology and political economy. I study how inequality, socioeconomic conditions, and political identity, shape perceptions about the socioeconomic environment, opinion formation, preferences, and political behavior.
I use a variety of instruments for empirical analysis, including surveys and survey experiments, to investigate how exposure to information about the causes of inequality, the state of the economy, and social demand for welfare policies affects the formation of mass public policy attitudes and political choices.
My research in political methodology focuses on machine learning, Bayesian statistics, computational methods, and causal inference. I have worked with semi-parametric Bayesian models to deal with latent confounders in experimental and observational research. I also develop approaches to improve causal inference in survey experiments.