- Early Education
- Childhood Well-Being/School Violence
- Family Influence On Learning
- Gifted Education/Assessment
- Homework/Afterschool Programs/School Calendars
- Domestic Politics
- Foreign Policy
- North Carolina/South
- Voter Behavior
- Wealth and Politics
- Women in Leadership
Race and Culture
Ashwin Machanavajjhala is an associate professor and director of graduate studies in computer science. He has been part of the team that is implementing the privacy algorithms for the 2020 census. (919) 660-6590; email@example.com
James Cox, a law professor who specializes in corporate and securities law, has testified before the U.S. House and Senate on insider trading, class actions and market reform issues. (919) 613-7056; Cox@law.duke.edu
Connel Fullenkamp, director of undergraduate studies in Duke’s economics department, specializes in economic policy, financial market development and regulation of financial markets. He has been a visiting scholar and consultant at the IMF Institute of the International Monetary Fund in Washington, D.C., since 1999. (919) 660-1843; firstname.lastname@example.org
Sarah Bloom Raskin, a Rubenstein Fellow at Duke, was deputy secretary of the U.S. Department of the Treasury from 2014-17. She previously served as a governor on the Federal Reserve board. She can discuss financial infrastructure and the defense of consumer safeguards in the financial marketplace. (919) 613-6931; email@example.com;
Rachel Brewster is a law professor who specializes in international economic law and international dispute settlement. She writes on World Trade Organization (WTO) law, anti-corruption law and international relations theory.
(919) 613-7213; firstname.lastname@example.org
Clara Muschkin, associate research professor of public policy and faculty director of the North Carolina Education Research Data Center, focuses on the impact of early education policies on student outcomes; the impact of grade configuration on student behavior; special education placements, peer influence in schools, and poverty and inequality. (919) 613-9302; email@example.com.
Kenneth Dodge, professor of public policy, psychology and neuroscience; founding director of the Center for Child and Family Policy, specializes in child abuse and neglect, behavior disorders and adolescent development. (919) 613-7864; firstname.lastname@example.org
Katie Rosanbalm, senior research scientist at the Center for Child and Family Policy, researches the implementation and evaluation of programs in the areas of early childhood systems, self-regulation development, child welfare, and trauma-sensitive schools. (919) 668-3294; email@example.com
Anna Gassman-Pines, associate professor of public policy, psychology and neuroscience; faculty affiliate of the Center for Child and Family Policy, studies low-wage work, family life and the effects of welfare and employment policy on child and maternal well-being; the effects of job loss on children’s test scores. (919) 613-7301; firstname.lastname@example.org
Christina Gibson Davis, associate professor of public policy and sociology; faculty affiliate of the Center for Child and Family Policy, focuses on social and economic differences in family formation patterns and how family structure affects children’s academic achievement. (919) 613-7364; email@example.com
Kristen R. Stephens, assistant professor of the practice of education, specializes in educational policy and assessments, serves on the board of directors for the North Carolina Association for the Gifted and Talented and the National Association for Gifted Children. (919) 660-3083; firstname.lastname@example.org
Harris Cooper, professor of Psychology & Neuroscience. Researches the value of homework, making the most of summer school, the value of after-school programs and the impact of school calendars and calendar variations on students and their families. (919) 660-5664; email@example.com
Elizabeth Albright, an assistant professor of the practice of environmental science and policy methods, studies how policy decisions are made in response to storms and other extreme weather events. She can also discuss how such events affect people’s viewpoints.
(252-655-1366 (cell); firstname.lastname@example.org
Kate Konschnik, director of the Climate & Energy Program at the Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions. She specializes in the Clean Air Act and its application to clean energy and climate goals. Konschnik has worked with state governments on climate and energy policy, and she has deep knowledge of upstream oil and gas operations, particularly on impacts to air, water and land resources.
(919) 613-8725; email@example.com.
Brian Murray, director of the Duke University Energy Initiative. Specializes in the design of economic policies to address a range of environmental problems, with a focus on climate change policy. This includes the design of cap-and-trade systems; price containment mechanisms; and emissions offsets generated by the agriculture, forest and land-use sectors.
(919) 613-1324; firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tim Profeta, founding director Nicholas Institute for Environmental Policy Solutions. He specializes in market-based approaches to environmental regulations, with a particular focus on energy and climate change policy. He can also discuss the Clean Air Act, environmental law and the politics of environmental protection efforts.
(919) 613-8709; email@example.com.
Billy Pizer, professor of public policy, specializes in how clean energy policies can leverage the private sector, how environmental regulation can affect the economy and how to improve market-based environmental policies. Pizer is a former deputy assistant secretary for environment and energy at the U.S. Department of Treasury.
(919) 613-8729; firstname.lastname@example.org.
Megan Mullin, associate professor of environmental politics, researches the politics of climate change, the factors that shape public perception about it, and how – or if – this affects their voting decisions. Mullin has published broadly in political science, public administration and general science outlets.
(919) 684-1174; email@example.com
Drew Shindell, professor of earth science, researches how climate emissions and air pollution affect human health and food security globally. Shindell has testified before Congress and chairs the science advisory panel to the international Climate and Clean Air Coalition; was lead author on the UN’s 2018 Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change report.
(919) 681-8467; firstname.lastname@example.org
Joseph Blocher, a law professor who researches federal and state constitutional law, specializes in the First and Second Amendments, legal history and property. His current scholarship addresses issues of gun rights and regulation, free speech, sovereignty and refugee law. Blocher co-directs the Center for Firearms Law at Duke.
(919) 613-7018; email@example.com
Darrell A. H. Miller, a law professor who specializes in civil rights, constitutional law, civil procedure and state and local government law, co-directs the Center for Firearms Law at Duke. Miller is the author of “The Positive Second Amendment: Rights, Regulation, and the Future of Heller” (2018).
(919) 613-8517; firstname.lastname@example.org
Philip Cook, a professor emeritus of public policy, economics and sociology, has spent more than 40 years researching the costs and consequences of the widespread availability of guns. He is co-author of “The Gun Debate: What Everyone Needs to Know.” Cook has consulted for the U.S. Department of Justice and the U.S. Department of Treasury.
(919) 613-7360; email@example.com
Kristin Goss, an associate professor of public policy and political science, researches the evolution of gun-related advocacy. She has published three books about gun policy, including, “The Gun Debate: What Everyone Needs to Know” (co-authored with fellow Duke professor Philip Cook).
(919) 613-7331; firstname.lastname@example.org
Donald Taylor, a professor of public policy, researches aging and comparative health systems, including Medicare, long-term care and health policy.
(919) 613-9357, (919) 257-0339 (cell); email@example.com
David Anderson, a research associate at the Margolis Center for Health Policy, can discuss impacts of different health insurance reform proposals, benefit configuration, cost-sharing and policy analysis, and Medicare end-of-life payment reform models.
(919) 361-5809 ext. 121; DMA34@duke.edu; Twitter: @bjdickmayhew
Sarah Bermeo, associate professor of public policy and political science, researches the impact of foreign aid on migration (including Central America), relations between industrialized and developing nations, trade agreements and climate migration. She is the author of “Targeted Development: Industrialized Country Strategy in a Globalizing World.”
(919) 613-7349; firstname.lastname@example.org
Gunther Peck, an associate professor of history and associate professor of public policy studies, researches can discuss immigration policy in North America and Europe, the history of human trafficking and its relationship to the evolution of racial ideology and humanitarian intervention.
(919) 668-5297; email@example.com
Neil Siegel, a professor of law and political science, specializes in constitutional law. His work on sex equality and reproductive rights examines how equality values are protected under both equal protection and due process, and how the constitutional sex equality doctrine applies to restrictions on access to contraception and abortion.
Darrell A.H. Miller, a law professor, writes and teaches in the areas of civil rights, constitutional law, civil procedure, state and local government law, and legal history. His scholarship on the 2nd and 13th Amendments has been published in leading law reviews.
(919) 613-8517; firstname.lastname@example.org
Neil Siegel, a professor of law and political science, specializes in constitutional law. He advised U.S. Sen. Christopher Coons during the U.S. Supreme Court confirmation hearings of Brett Kavanaugh and Neil M. Gorsuch, and advised then Sen. Joe Biden during the U.S. Supreme Court confirmation hearings of John Roberts and Samuel Alito.
Ernest Young, a law professor, is one of the nation’s leading authorities on the constitutional law of federalism, constitutional interpretation and constitutional theory. He can also discuss the difficulties confronting courts as they seek to draw lines between national and state authority.
(919) 613-8506; email@example.com
Guy-Uriel Charles, a professor of law, specializes in constitutional law, election law, campaign finance, redistricting, politics and race. He co-directs the Duke Law Center on Law, Race and Politics and has been a visiting professor at Harvard, Berkeley, Georgetown, Virginia and Columbia law schools.
(919) 613-7191; firstname.lastname@example.org
Jonathan Mattingly, a professor of mathematics and statistical science and chair of the Department of Mathematics at Duke, has provided expert testimony that’s cited in an appellee’s brief for this case; he and his team developed a computer sampling method to tell when a congressional map tilts too far to one party or another. Read his Quantifying Gerrymandering blog.
(919) 660-2800; email@example.com
Gunther Peck, an associate professor of history and associate professor of public policy studies, is a plaintiff in the League of Women Voters of North Carolina v. Rucho, a partisan gerrymandering challenge to North Carolina’s congressional district map.
(919) 668-5297, (919) 599-3980 (cell); firstname.lastname@example.org
Samuel Buell, professor of law, specializes in criminal law and on the regulatory state, particularly regulation of corporations and financial markets. He explores the conceptual structure of white-collar offenses, the problem of behaviors that evolve to avoid legal control, and the treatment of the corporation and the white collar offender in the criminal justice system.
(919) 613-7193; email@example.com
Lisa Kern Griffin, professor of law, specializes in evidence theory, constitutional criminal procedure and federal criminal justice policy. Her recent work includes the criminalization of dishonesty in legal institutions and the political process, and the impact of popular culture about the criminal justice system. Griffin spent five years as a federal prosecutor in Chicago.
(919) 613-7112; firstname.lastname@example.org
Bill Adair, professor of the practice of journalism and public policy, can discuss digital journalism, fact-checking, new media, and the press and politics. Adair is the creator of the Pulitzer Prize-winning website PolitiFact and director of Duke’s DeWitt Wallace Center for Media and Democracy.
(919) 613-7348; email@example.com
Philip Napoli, professor of public policy, researches media institutions, media regulation and policy, such as net neutrality. He has testified on these topics to the U.S. Senate, the FCC and the FTC. He is the author of the forthcoming book “Social Media and the Public Interest: Media Regulation in the Disinformation Age” (August 2019)
(201) 394-9551; firstname.lastname@example.org
David Rohde, a professor of political science, specializes in American politics, including Congress, the presidency, Supreme Court and presidential and congressional elections. Rohde is a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
(919) 660-7053; email@example.com
B.J. Rudell, associate director of Duke’s Center for Political Leadership, Innovation, and Service (POLIS), can discuss election campaigns, gerrymandering, the presidency and political parties. He has worked as a legislative aide on Capitol Hill, on a presidential campaign, published political op-eds and appeared on major TV and radio programs.
(919) 613-9320; firstname.lastname@example.org
Peter Feaver, a professor of political science and public policy, served as a special adviser for Strategic Planning and Institutional Reform on the National Security Council Staff at the White House (2005-07). He also directs the Triangle Institute for Security Studies and the Duke Program in American Grand Strategy.
(919) 660-4331; email@example.com
Bruce Jentleson, a professor of public policy and political science, was a senior adviser at the State Department from 2009-11. He served on the presidential campaigns of Barak Obama (2012), Al Gore (2000) and worked in the State Department (1993-94). He is author of the book, “The Peacemakers: Leadership Lessons from Twentieth-Century Statesmanship.”
(919) 641-6873 (cell); firstname.lastname@example.org
Kerry Haynie, an associate professor of political science and African & African American Studies, specializes in state politics, African-American politics, Southern politics and race and poverty issues. He also directs Duke’s Center for the Study of Race, Ethnicity, and Gender in the Social Sciences.
(919) 452-7877; email@example.com
Pope “Mac” McCorkle, professor of the practice of public policy, has served as an issues consultant to political candidates, state governments, and various organizations for the last two decades. Since starting McCorkle Policy Consulting in 1994, he has worked for state and federal candidates in North Carolina as well as 28 other states.
(919) 613-4390; firstname.lastname@example.org
Christopher Bail, a professor of sociology and public policy, researches political polarization, culture and social psychology using tools from the emerging field of computational social science. He directs the Polarization Lab, which works on developing new technology to bridge America’s partisan divides.
(919) 660-5643, email@example.com
Ashley Jardina, an assistant professor of political science, studies the nature of racial attitudes, the development of group identities and the way in which these factors influence political preferences and behavior. She is primarily interested in how Americans are responding to increasing diversity, and is author of “White Identity Politics” (2019, Cambridge).
(919) 660-5951; firstname.lastname@example.org
Deondra Rose, an assistant professor of public policy and political science, researches and teaches political behavior, identity politics (i.e., gender, race, and socioeconomic status) and inequality. (919) 613-7395; email@example.com
Nicholas Carnes, associate professor of public policy and political science, studies American politics, economic and social class inequality, and political representation. He studies the factors that discourage middle- and working-class people from holding office. Carnes is the author of “The Cash Ceiling: Why Only the Rich Run for Office–And What We Can Do About It.”
(919) 613-7330; firstname.lastname@example.org
Ashleigh Shelby Rosette, an associate professor of management and organizations, studies leadership, diversity and negotiations with a specific focus on gender, race, intersectionality, and social inequity in the workplace. She is also a fellow at the Coach K Center for Leadership and Ethics.
(919) 660-8021; email@example.com
Kristin Goss, an associate professor of public policy and political science, researches why people do (or don’t) participate in political life. She has also written widely on gender and politics. Goss is the author of the book, “The Paradox of Gender Equality: How American Women’s Groups Gained and Lost Their Public Voice.”
(919) 613-7331; firstname.lastname@example.org
Race and Culture
Mark Anthony Neal is chair of the Department of African & African American Studies and founding director of the Center for Arts, Digital Culture and Entrepreneurship at Duke. He specializes in black popular culture and teaches courses on topics including black masculinity and the history of hip-hop (with Grammy Award-winning producer 9th Wonder). (919) 684-3987; email@example.com
William “Sandy” Darity, professor of public policy, African and African American Studies and economics, specializes in wealth and income disparities, reparations. Darity proposes a federal job guarantee and “baby bonds.” (He’s advised presidential candidate Cory Booker’s staff on baby bonds.) Darity directs the Samuel DuBois Cook Center on Social Equity.
(919) 452-3118; firstname.lastname@example.org
Sara Sternberg Greene, a law professor, specializes in the role of the law in perpetuating and exacerbating poverty and inequality. She can discuss consumer law, bankruptcy, poverty law, access to justice, taxes and contracts.
(919) 613-7242; email@example.com