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I am an incoming Assistant Professor of Law at the University of San Diego School of Law (from August 2024). I study tax law, tax policy, and moral and political philosophy.


My research has two main strands. The first addresses international tax law and policy. My ongoing work in this field focuses on minimum taxes. The second strand of my research explores important problems of distributive justice. In this work, I have examined how to tax personal injury awards, how to allocate COVID-19 vaccines, and how to measure social welfare when people move in and out of societies, among other subjects.

My work has been published or is forthcoming in Tax Law ReviewTax NotesNYU Law ReviewPhilosophy & Public Affairs; SciencePolitics, Philosophy & Economics; and Analysis.

My teaching and research draws on my practical experience. Between 2023-24, I was an attorney at the U.S. Department of Treasury, where I worked on regulations that implement the U.S. corporate alternative minimum tax. Before joining Treasury, I clerked for Judge Jed S. Rakoff in the Southern District of New York, and I practiced as a tax associate with Covington & Burling in Washington, D.C.

I received a Ph.D. in Politics from Princeton; a J.D. from NYU, where I was a Furman Scholar; a B.Phil. in philosophy from Oxford; and an A.B. in philosophy (summa cum laude) from Harvard.

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