Andrew is a writer and graduate student in public policy and behavioral economics at Carnegie Mellon University. He is a research and teaching assistant to George Loewenstein, and has served as a researcher at the BEDR Policy Lab, conducting experiments on topics such as confirmation bias in voter beliefs.
The Devil You (Expect to) Know: Imagined Contact and Political Reconciliation
Seeing the person on the other end of that Twitter argument as a human being could be a powerful antidote to the demonization of our political rivals.
I Think I Am, Therefore I Am
The concept is quite simple: act how you want others to perceive you and, over time, you will come to see yourself that way.
Gender and Self-Perception in Competition
From a behavioral economics standpoint, recognizing and combatting perceived gender differences remains critically important in ensuring economic efficiency.