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I am presently employed as a judicial law clerk in Washington, D.C. I previously served as the inaugural fellow in artificial intelligence, law, and policy for UCLA Law’s Program on Understanding Law, Science, and Evidence (PULSE). My scholarship focuses on the ways in which emerging technologies such as AI interact with law and regulation as well as with political and social institutions and norms.

My work will appear in the Southern California Law Review, the Berkeley Technology Law Journal, and the Stanford Technology Law Review. My Essay on data breaches was selected as a winner of the 2017 Yale Law Journal’s recent graduate essay competition on emerging legal challenges in law and technology.

Before attending law school, I worked as a project manager at Harvard University’s Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society at Harvard University. My project portfolio included the development of a tool to analyze the political economy of the online news ecosystem (Media Cloud), management of an initiative on student privacy and digital technology, and research on both information quality and mobile ad hoc networks. During law school, I served as a legal intern for the U.S. Department of Justice’s Office of Legal Policy and a summer associate at a law firm in Washington, D.C.

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I received my B.A. with Distinction in Communication and Political Science from Stanford University and my J.D. cum laude from Harvard Law School, where I was an editor of the Harvard Law Review and Chair for the HLR Forum, the online compendium to the print edition.

I am admitted to practice law in California and my application to practice in the District of Columbia is pending.

In my free time, I enjoy distance running, open water swimming, crossword puzzles, and ice cream.