I’m passionate about teaching philosophy, and greatly enjoy working with undergraduate and graduate students. In the classroom, I draw on teaching methods backed by empirical research in education. My courses incorporate the work of a diverse range of scholars, which is important both for philosophical progress and representation in the field.
While I was a graduate student at Yale, I received a Prize Teaching Fellowship for my work as a teaching assistant for Kenneth Winkler in his First-Order Logic course. The Prize Teaching Fellowship was awarded to ten graduate students in the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences that year (2012), and is “considered among the most important honors that Yale bestows upon graduate students” (http://gsas.yale.edu/academic-professional-development/teaching-fellow-program/prize-teaching-fellows).
I’m a member of the UndocuAlly Committee at Brooklyn College, a group dedicated to advancing the rights of undocumented students in higher education. I volunteer time working with the Immigrant Student Success Office (ISSO) on campus, and am available to meet with and advise students whose educational and life paths have been shaped by immigration.
Below you will find a list of courses that I have taught. If you would like to see the syllabi for these courses or have any questions, feel free to send me an email.
Moral Psychology (Fall 2020)
Social Philosophy (Spring 2020; Spring 2019)
Political Philosophy (Fall 2020; Fall 2018)
Moral Issues in Business (Fall 2020; Spring 2020; Fall 2019; Spring 2019, x2;
Fall 2018, x2)
Australian National University
Graduate Foundations Seminar, Edouard Machery’s Philosophy Within Its Proper Bounds
(Semester 1, 2018)
Reading Course on Federalism (Semester 2, 2017)
Reading Course on Locke (Semester 1, 2017)
Introduction to Ethics (Semester 1, 2017 and Semester 1, 2016)
Theories of Social Justice (Semester 2, 2016)
Advanced Ethics, Social, and Political Philosophy: Moral Psychology (Semester 2, 2016)
Advanced Ethics, Social, and Political Philosophy: Morality Across Borders (Semester 2, 2015)