Program Evaluation and Data Analysis (GAFL 640)
University of Pennsylvania, Fels Institute of Government, Spring 2020-Present
Description: How do we know if a given program is effectively achieving its goals? How can we compare which of several programs is actually producing the most benefit to society? Students learn the tools needed to analyze policies, with a particular emphasis on presenting the results of quantitative analysis effectively for a non-technical audience.

Economic Principles of Public Policy (GAFL 622)
University of Pennsylvania, Fels Institute of Government, Spring 2020-Present
Description: This course will introduce students to key economic concepts such as scarcity, efficiency, monopolies, and cost-benefit. Students will practice applying these principles to a range of decisions that public sector executives have to make in order to understand the trade-offs inherent in any public policy or program.

Public Economics (GAFL 621)
University of Pennsylvania, Fels Institute of Government, Fall 2019-Present
Description: This course provides students with the knowledge required to understand government operations in relation to the market economy. In theory of supply and demand, students explore the pricing mechanism, price elasticity, and the effects of price controls on markets. Efficiency is examined in connection with competition and again in connection with equity, and market failure is considered as a reason for government intervention. Cost-benefit analysis is examined in the context of selecting among public investment alternatives. The course also assists students in addressing issues connected with local public goods and economic development.

Econometrics (Econ 20)
Dartmouth College, Spring 2019
Description: Economics is becoming increasingly empirical with a focus on analyzing data to identify causal relationships. This course introduces the most commonly used tools of modern econometrics. While some mathematical derivations will be presented, the emphasis will be on developing an intuitive understanding of key concepts. Students will “learn-by-doing” as they perform econometric analyses on real datasets to answer questions of economic and policy interest.

Intermediate Microeconomics (Econ 21)
Dartmouth College, Spring 2018
Description: This course utilizes a flipped-classroom model with active-learning techniques to equip students with the standard tools of calculus-based microeconomic theory. Each class session is organized around an application and teaches students to use insights from these models to inform real-world decision-making.