I am an Omidyar Postdoctoral Fellow at the Santa Fe Institute. I did my PhD in the Department of Philosophy, Logic and Scientific Method at the London School of Economics. My main areas of research are philosophy of science and formal epistemology. I work primarily on causal explanation, and specifically on issues concerning granularity, variable choice, and inter-theoretic relations between the various sciences. I am especially interested in formal approaches to causal explanation, e.g. graphical causal models and Bayesian networks. I also work on Bayesian confirmation theory. In 2014, I earned an MSc in Philosophy and Public Policy, also from LSE.
Here is a blog post about some of my research, which is aimed at a general audience.
In addition to my research, I have taught as a Graduate Teaching Assistant at both LSE and King's College London. My teaching experience includes courses in Logic, Philosophy and Public Policy, Political Philosophy, Business Ethics, and Philosophy of Science.
Inductive Explanation and Garber-Style Solutions to the Problem of Old Evidence. Synthese. Awarded the 2017/18 Popper Prize for Work by an LSE PhD Student.
- 2019On the Explanatory Depth and Pragmatic Value of Coarse-Grained, Probabilistic, Causal Explanations. Philosophy of Science. 86(1): 145-167.
- 2018Imprecise Bayesian Networks as Causal Models. Information. 9(9), 211.