I am currently a PhD candidate at the Paris School of Economics. My main research interests are behavioral game theory, bounded rationality, experimental economics, social identity, stereotypes and diversity. I am on the 2021-2022 Economic Job Market.
In my current research, I study how the social context influences individual choice behavior, and how this choice behavior contributes to the endogenous determination and persistence of stereotypes, inequalities and a lack of diversity across different social groups. In my job market paper, I analyze when and why people may find it rational to let their choice behavior be influenced by irrelevant compiled information about who is successful in the society, and how this identity-driven choice behavior can become persistent.
I hold a Bachelor’s degree in Econometrics and Operations Research and a Master’s degree in Econometrics and Management Science from the Erasmus University Rotterdam, and a Graduate degree in Economics from the Paris School of Economics. I previously worked as an econometrician at the Dutch central bank and I was a visiting student at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) during spring semester 2020. See my full CV for further details.
In my free time, I am an enthusiastic musician, dancer, reader and tennis player who loves good food and a long walk with my dog.