University of Utah
James Curry's research focuses on U.S. politics and policymaking, especially the U.S. Congress. Specifically, he analyzes how contemporary legislative processes and institutions affect legislative politics, with a particular focus on the role of parties and leaders in the U.S. Congress.
Scott de Marchi's research focuses on mathematical methods, especially bargaining theory, computational social science, machine learning, and mixed methods.
Sean Gailmard studies principal-agent problems in politics, such as delegation of authority and communication of policy expertise.
Amanda Kennard studies the politics of climate change and global governance, employing game theory and a range of quantitative methods.
Frances Lee has broad interests in American politics, with a special focus on congressional politics, national policymaking, party politics, and representation.
Lanny Martin's research focuses on comparative political institutions, legislative politics, political economy, and coalition government.
University of Chicago
Ethan Bueno de Mesquita's research focuses on applications of game theoretic models to a variety of political phenomena including conflict, political violence, and electoral accountability.
Monika Nalepa's focuses on post-communist Europe, her research interests include transitional justice, parties and legislatures, and game-theoretic approaches to comparative politics.
John Patty's research focuses on mathematical models of political institutions. His substantive interests include political legitimacy, the US Congress, the federal bureaucracy, American political development, and democratic theory.
Maggie Penn is a formal political theorist whose work focuses on social choice theory and political institutions.
Emily Sellar's research interests are at the intersection of comparative political economy, development economics, and economic history.
New York University
Arthur Spirling's research centers on quantitative methods for analyzing political behavior, and he is particularly interested in institutional development and the use of text-as-data.
Brandon Stewart's research agenda aims to create and distribute new statistical tools for analyzing data across the social sciences.
Milan Svolik's current research includes projects on democratic backsliding, support for democracy, and electoral manipulation.
Dustin Tingley's research interests include international relations, international political economy, climate change and data science.
Rocío Titiunik's specializes in quantitative methodology for the social and behavioral sciences, with emphasis on quasi-experimental methods for causal inference and program evaluation.