I am a fifth-year PhD student in the Center for Applied Mathematics at Cornell University, where I am advised by Siddhartha Banerjee. My current research mainly falls into two focal areas. First, I am interested in the design of online algorithms for combinatorial problems, particularly with applications to game theory. Second, I am eager to develop better estimators for causal effects in settings with network interference. In addition, I have a passion for teaching and curricular development. I have helped to develop undergraduate course materials for the Cornell Math Department's Active Learning Initiative, Cornell Engineering's Academic Excellence Workshops, and Cornell's Computer Science department. Beyond academia, I am interested in cooking, baking, and origami, and I am a devoted fan of the Buffalo Bills.

  • Algorithm Design and Analysis
  • Game Theory
  • Algebra
  • Combinatorics
  • PhD in Applied Mathematics, 2024 (anticipated)

    Cornell University

  • Masters of Science, 2022

    Cornell University

  • Bachelors of Science in Mathematics and Computer Science, 2019

    University at Buffalo



Teaching Experience

In Fall 2022, I co-taught CS 2800: Discrete Structures with Alexandra Silva.

I will be teaching CS 2800 again this fall with Noah Stephens-Davidowitz.

In Summer 2023, I taught ENGRI 1101: Engineering Applications of Operations Research as part of Cornell’s Pre-Collegiate Summer Scholars Program.

In addition, I have been a teaching assistant for the following courses:

Cornell University

  • CS 2111: Programming Practicum, Java (Spring 2022)
  • CS 4820: Introduction to Analysis of Algorithms (Fall 2021)
  • MATH 1106: Modeling with Calculus for the Life Sciences (Spring 2020, 2021)

University at Buffalo

  • CSE 250: Data Structures in C++ (Spring 2017, 2018)
  • CSE 191: Discrete Mathematics (Fall 2017)
  • MTH 241: Multivariable Calculus (Spring 2017)
  • MTH 141: Introductory Calculus (Fall 2016)

Finally, I have had positions through the Cornell Math Department’s Active Learning Initiative and the Cornell Computer Science Department to develop course materials.