The Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences (CASBS) at Stanford University is pleased to announce its 2023-24 fellows class, comprised of 37 scholars and practitioners representing 22 U.S. institutions and nine international institutions and programs.
Members of the 2023-24 class conduct research in a variety of fields in the social and behavioral sciences and cognate disciplines, including anthropology, architecture, communication, economics, education, history, information science, law, medicine, organization studies, philosophy, political science, psychology, public health, sociology, and urban studies and planning.
Three fellows are Stanford faculty: Lisa Blaydes (political science), who previously was a CASBS fellow in 2015-16; Kabir Tambar (anthropology), and Florencia Torche (sociology).
The 2023-24 class will arrive in early September, at about the same time that the Center’s next director, Sarah Soule, takes office. CASBS announced Soule’s appointment in February.
“The Center’s annual renewal of its intellectual community is always an anticipated occurrence, even more so this year with the arrival of a new director,” said Sally Schroeder, CASBS’s deputy director. “Accordingly, we worked hard to set the bar of excellence as high as it has ever been and attract interest from some of the world’s most innovative social and behavioral scientists. We’re so gratified that we achieved, if not exceeded, our goal with the 2023-24 class.”
The Center will post biographical sketches of the fellows, including descriptions of CASBS year research projects, in August. In addition, it is possible that additional fellows will join the roster in the coming months.
Several fellows are funded by some of the Center’s partner fellowship programs. The Science and Technology Policy Research and Information Center (STPI) within the National Applied Research Laboratories of Taiwan (NARLabs), a federal government agency, will support one Stanford-Taiwan Social Science fellows (Thung-Hong Lin). This is the sixth year of one or more fellows at CASBS under this partnership. For the fifth consecutive year, the Chinese University of Hong Kong will support at least one CUHK-Stanford University CASBS fellow – in fact two in 2023-24 (Peter Ferretto, Michelle Miao). This is the fourth year the National University of Singapore will support a NUS Fellow (Ivan Png).
The Center will host its second CORE fellow (Mary Lopez) under a partnership with Curriculum Open-access Resources in Economics, an open-access economics project governed by CORE Econ with a mission to reform the teaching of economics. At CASBS, that mission goes forward through the enCOREage project.
And one fellow will be in residence as part of CASBS’s longstanding association with the William T. Grant Scholars Program (Emily Penner).
In addition to fellows, the Center has three other appointment designations: visiting scholars (academics who are spouses/partners of fellows), research affiliates (non-Stanford scholars who lead CASBS-based research projects), and faculty fellows (Stanford faculty who lead CASBS-based research projects). The Center will finalize these appointments by late spring or summer.
The 2023-24 Class:
|Louise Aronson||Medicine||University of California, San Francisco|
|Bianca Baldridge||Education||Harvard University|
|Lucas Bessire||Anthropology||University of Oklahoma|
|Lisa Blaydes||Political Science||Stanford University|
|Ceren Budak||Information Science||University of Michigan|
|Peter Christensen||Economics||University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign|
|Sara Cody||Public Health||County of Santa Clara|
|Adel Daoud||Sociology||Linköping University|
|Mark de Rond||Organization Studies||University of Cambridge|
|Elizabeth R. DeSombre||Political Science||Wellesley College|
|John Diamond||Sociology||Brown University|
|Peter Ferretto||Architecture||Chinese University of Hong Kong|
|Rene Flores||Sociology||University of Chicago|
|Santi Furnari||Organization Studies||City, University of London|
|Barbara Keys||History||Durham University|
|Young Mie Kim||Communication||University of Wisconsin|
|Thung-Hong Lin||Sociology||Academia Sinica|
|Stefan Link||History||Dartmouth College|
|Mary Lopez||Economics||Occidental College|
|Conor Mayo-Wilson||Philosophy||University of Washington|
|Michelle Miao||Law||Chinese University of Hong Kong|
|Faranak Miraftab||Urban Studies and Planning||University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign|
|David S. Moore||Psychology||Pitzer College|
|Jennifer Morton||Philosophy||University of Pennsylvania|
|Micah S. Muscolino||History||University of California, San Diego|
|Emily Penner||Education||University of California, Irvine|
|Ivan Png||Economics||National University of Singapore|
|Erica Robles-Anderson||Communication||New York University|
|Ralph Schroeder||Sociology||Oxford University|
|Rachel St John||History||University of California, Davis|
|Jas Sullivan||Political Science||Louisiana State University|
|Kabir Tambar||Anthropology||Stanford University|
|Florencia Torche||Sociology||Stanford University|
|Stephan Vincent-Lancrin||Economics||Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development|
|Louis Warren||History||University of California, Davis|
|Gabriel Winant||History||University of Chicago|
|Gideon Yaffe||Philosophy||Yale University|