Instructor in the Political Science Department at the University of California, Berkeley

  • Introduction to International Relations (Fall 2019 - scheduled)

    • Undergraduate Lower-Division Lecture Course (PS5)

  • International Security (Fall 2019 - scheduled)

    • Graduate Seminar (PS221)

  • Statebuilding (Fall 2016, Fall 2017, Spring 2019)

    • Junior Seminar (PS191)

    • Awarded a UC-Berkeley Instructional Improvement Grant to develop this course

  • Civil Conflict and International Intervention (Spring 2014, Fall 2016, Spring 2019)

    • Undergraduate Upper-Division Lecture Course (PS125)

    • Awarded a UC-Berkeley Instructional Improvement Grant to integrate technology and create simulations for this course

  • Civil Conflict and International Intervention (Autumn 2013, Spring 2015)

    • Graduate Seminar (PS223)

  • Writing and Research (Fall 2014 and Spring 2015)

    • Graduate Seminar (PS290A and B) (co-taught with Thad Dunning)

Convener for the Monday International Relations Thought Series (MIRTH)

  • International Relations Workshop (PS291IR), Fall 2013-Spring 2014 (co-convened with Michaela Mattes), Fall 2014-Spring 2015 (co-convened with Michaela Mattes), Fall 2016-Spring 2017, Fall 2017-Spring 2018, Fall 2018-Spring 2019

Graduate Mentor in the Political Science Department at Stanford University

  • Undergraduate Honors Thesis Program (Autumn 2009-Spring 2010)
    Professor: Beatriz Magaloni

Head Teaching Assistant in the Political Science Department at Stanford University

  • International Security in a Changing World (Winter 2009)
    Professors: Martha Crenshaw and Coit Blacker

Course Assistant for the Sophomore College at Stanford University

  • The Face of Battle (Autumn 2009)
    Professor: Scott Sagan

Teaching Assistant in the Political Science Department at Stanford University

  • Explaining Ethnic Conflict (Autumn 2007, Autumn 2008)
    Professor: James Fearon

  • International Security in a Changing World (Winter 2008)
    Professors: Scott Sagan and Coit Blacker

  • War and Peace in American Foreign Policy (Spring 2008)
    Professor: Kenneth Schultz