NEPPC- About Us

The New England Public Policy Center (NEPPC) was established by the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston in January 2005. The Boston Fed has provided support to the public policy community of New England for many years; NEPPC institutionalizes and expands on this tradition.

  • Overview

  • Staff
  • Visiting
  • Advisory
  • Internship


Promote better public policy in New England by conducting and disseminating objective, high-quality research and analysis of strategically identified regional economic and policy issues. When appropriate, work with regional and Bank partners to advance identified policy options.

Strategic Objectives

  • Produce objective, high-quality research of an original or descriptive nature that addresses regional policy issues of importance to the Center's key audience, consistent with the Bank’s mission as it applies to the region.
  • Effectively engage and inform external constituents.
  • Use Bank and Center resources strategically.
  • Advise the Bank President.

Robert Triest (Director)
Darcy Saas (Deputy Director)
Osborne Jackson (Economist)
Bo Zhao (Senior Economist)

Robert Clifford (Senior Policy Analyst & Advisor)
Riley Sullivan (Policy Analyst)
Kevin Behan (Research Assistant)
Calvin Kuo ( Research Assistant)


Robert Triest
Robert Triest is a vice president and the director of the New England Public Policy Center at the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston. The Policy Center conducts research on key economic and policy issues in New England, and engages with regional partners in advancing identified policy options.

Bob's research has been mainly on topics in labor economics and public sector economics, with recent work focusing on the interaction of economic circumstances and educational outcomes. He recently served on the Universal Pre-K Advisory Committee convened by Mayor Walsh to make recommendations for a strategic framework and action plan to expand pre-kindergarten programs in Boston.

Prior to joining the Boston Fed in 1995, Bob was a member of the economics faculties at the University of California, Davis and at The Johns Hopkins University. He has also been a visiting scholar at the Center for Retirement Research at Boston College and has taught in the economics department at M.I.T. and Northeastern University and at the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University. Bob earned a B.A. degree in economics from Vassar College and an M.S. and a Ph.D. in economics from the University of Wisconsin at Madison. Bob's favorite place in New England is hiking on the Long Trail in Vermont. Email Bob

Bob's full cv

Deputy Director

Darcy Saas
Darcy started with the New England Public Policy Center as a Policy Analyst in 2005. She was promoted to deputy director in 2007; in this position, she is responsible for working with the Director of the Center and its staff to develop and to implement its organizational and communications strategy and promote its mission. Darcy has written on subjects ranging from regional housing policy to the costs and benefits of film tax credits in New England. She previously worked at the Maine Development Foundation, where she was an analyst for the state's annual economic indicators report and managed a community economic development program. Darcy holds a masters in public policy from Tufts University and a BA in political science from Colgate University. Darcy's favorite place in New England is Peaks Island, Maine. Email Darcy.


Osborne Jackson
As an economist, Osborne leads research projects on regional economic and policy issues for the Center.  He focuses on labor economics and urban and regional economics, with research interests that include immigration, discrimination, education, and housing.  His work has covered topics such as the impact of immigration on native college enrollment and how the availability of subsidized housing affects homelessness.  Osborne has also given presentations at various academic meetings, including annual conferences of the American Economic Association and the Society of Labor Economists.  Prior to joining the Boston Fed, he was an assistant professor of economics at Northeastern University.  Osborne earned his A.B. in economics from Harvard University and his Ph.D. and M.A. in economics from the University of Michigan.  His favorite place in New England is the Charles River Esplanade in Boston, Massachusetts.  Email Osborne.

Osborne's full cv

Bo Zhao
As a senior economist, Bo leads research projects on regional economic and policy issues for the Center. He specializes in urban, regional, and public economics, with research interests in state and local public finance, housing markets, and fair housing and lending. His work has been published in several academic journals such as the Journal of Urban Economics, National Tax Journal, and Journal of Policy Analysis and Management. He also made presentations at various academic meetings, including annual conferences of the National Tax Association and the Association for Public Policy Analysis and Management. Bo was selected by the Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation as one of 20 young scholars nationwide to participate in the 2005 Entrepreneurship Research Boot Camp. He served on the Municipal Aid Subcommittee of the Municipal Finance Task Force between 2006 and 2007.  Bo earned a Ph.D. in economics and a master's degree in applied statistics from Syracuse University. His favorite place in New England is the Charles River between River Street and JFK Street in Cambridge. Email Bo.

Bo's full cv

Policy Analysts

Robert Clifford
As a senior policy analyst and advisor, Robert conducts analysis of regional economic and policy issues for the Center. His research interests include public finance, labor economics, and income inequality. In 2015 he co-authored a report examining the scope of homelessness in New England and the potential role of subsidized housing in alleviating homelessness in the region. In 2012, he was the lead researcher and author of in-depth profiles of labor markets in Massachusetts regions, reports that were prepared in collaboration with the Commonwealth Corporation. Originally from New Hampshire, Robert holds a Masters in economics from the University of New Hampshire and a BA in economics from Keene State College. Robert's favorite place in New England is the Lake of the Clouds Hut near the peak of Mount Washington. Email Robert.

Riley Sullivan
As a policy analyst, Riley conducts analysis of regional economic and policy issues for the Center. His research interests include education policy, income inequality, and urban and regional economics. He is the editor of the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston's regional economic data resource, New England Economic Indicators. Originally from Fall River, MA, Riley holds a Masters in Public Policy from Georgetown University and a BA in History from Boston College. Prior to graduate school, Riley worked at Ostiguy High School, a high school for students in recovery from drug addiction in Boston. He has also worked as a research analyst for Citizens for Citizens Inc., a community action agency in Fall River, MA. Riley's favorite place in New England is the Westport River in Westport, MA. Email Riley.

Research Assistants

Kevin Behan
As a research assistant, Kevin conducts data analysis and research on economic and policy issues for the Center. His research interests include labor economics, education, and immigration. Originally from New Jersey, Kevin received his BA from Vassar College in Economics. Kevin’s favorite place in New England is Mount Washington. Email Kevin

Calvin Kuo
As a research assistant, Calvin conducts data analysis and research on economic and policy issues for the Center. His research interests include labor economics, economics of education, and public finance. A Massachusetts native, Calvin received his BA in economics and BS mathematics from the University of Maryland – College Park. Calvin’s favorite place in New England is Acadia National Park in Maine. Email Calvin.

The Center periodically invites researchers to serve as visiting scholars. Visiting scholars work on research about a public policy issue of relevance to New England and that complements the work of the Center.

  • Current
    Visiting Scholars
  • Former
    Visiting Scholars
  • Publications by
    Visiting Scholars

Tom Downes
Tom is an associate professor of economics at Tufts University. His research focuses on the evaluation and construction of state and local policies to improve the delivery of publicly-provided goods and to reduce inequities in the delivery of these services, with particular attention paid to public education.  He has co-edited the journal Education Finance and Policy and consulted for many governments including New York and Massachusetts.  He has a Ph.D. in economics from Stanford University.

Daniel Shoag
Daniel an assistant professor of public policy at Harvard Kennedy School and an affiliate of theTaubman Centerfor State and Local Government. His research focuses on fiscal policy, state and local pension plans, and regional macroeconomics. He received his Ph.D. in economics from Harvard University in 2011.

Reagan Baughman, Associate Professor of Economics, University of New Hampshire.

Patricia Cortes, Assistant Professor of Markets, Public Policy and Law, Boston University, School of Management

Susan Dynarski
, Associate Professor of Public Policy, Gerald R Ford School of Public Policy, University of Michigan

Ronald Fisher, Professor of Economics and Former Dean of the Honors College at Michigan State University

Ross Gittell, James R. Carter Professor, University of New Hampshire's Whittemore School of Business and Economics

Katherine Kiel, Associate Professor of Economics, College of the Holy Cross.

Brian Knight, Associate Professor of Economics and Public Policy, Brown University

Maria Luengo-Prado, Associate Professor of Economics,Northeastern University

David Merriman, Professor, Department of Public Administration and the Institute of Government and Public Affairs, University of Illinois, Chicago. 

Robert Mohr, Associate Professor of Economics, University of New Hampshire

Jessica Wolpaw Reyes, Associate Professor, Department of Economics, Amherst College

Lucie Schmidt, Associate Professor, Department of Economics, Williams College

Katherine Swartz, Professor of Health Policy and Economics, Harvard School of Public Health.

Bridget Terry-Long, Associate Professor of Education and Economics, Harvard University Graduate School of Education

Philip Trostel, Professor of Economics and Public Policy, University of Maine

Tara Watson, Associate Professor, Department of Economics, Williams College

Richard Woodbury, National Bureau of Economic Research

Jeffrey Zabel, Associate Professor of Economics, Tufts University

Junfu Zhang, Assistant Professor of Economics, Clark University

Why Is State and Local Government Capital Spending Lower in the New England States Than in Other U.S. States?
by Ronald Fisher and Riley Sullivan
NEPPC Policy Report 16-1

Foreign Nurse Importation to the United States and the Supply of Native Registered Nurses
by Patricia Cortés and Jessica Pan
Working Paper No. 14-7

Immigrants as a Potential Source of Growth for New England’s Highly Skilled Workforce
by Tara Watson
NEPPC Policy Brief No. 13-4

Enforcement and Immigrant Location Choice
by Tara Watson
Research Department Working Paper No. 13-10 (

The Supplemental Security Income Program and Welfare Reform
by Lucie Schmidt, Williams College
Public Policy Discussion Paper No. 12-3 (June 2012)

Childhood Lead and Academic Performance in Massachusetts
by Jessica W. Reyes, Amherst College
NEPPC Working Paper No. 11-3 (August 2011)

Unaffordable Housing and Local Employment Growth
by Ritashree Chakrabarti, IHS Global Insight and Junfu Zhang, Clark University
NEPPC Working Paper No. 10-3 (June 2010)

Spatial Competition and Cross-border Shopping: Evidence from State Lotteries
by Brian Knight, Brown University and Nathan Schiff, University of British Columbia
NEPPC Working Paper No. 10-1 (January 2010)

The Struggle for Tax Reform in Maine, 2003-2009
by Richard Woodbury, former Maine State Representative and National Bureau of Economic Research
NEPPC Discussion Paper No. 09-2 (September 2009)

House Prices and Risk Sharing
by Dmytro Hryshko, University of Alberta, María José Luengo-Prado Northeastern University and NEPPC Visiting Scholar, Bent E. Sørensen , University of Houston and CEPR
NEPPC Working Paper No. 09-3 (August 2009)

The Role of the Housing Market in the Response to Employment Shocks
by Jeffrey Zabel, Tufts University
NEPPC Working Paper No. 09-2 (July 2009)

Public-Private Partnerships, Cooperative Agreements, and the Production of Public Services in Small and Rural Municipalities
by Robert D. Mohr, University of New Hampshire, Steven Deller, University of Wisconsin-Madison, and John Halstead, University of New Hampshire
NEPPC Working Paper No. 08-4 (June 2008)

The Lengthening of Childhood
by David Deming and Susan Dynarski, Harvard Kennedy School, Harvard University
NEPPC Working Paper No. 08-3 (June 2008)

The Labor Market for Direct Care Workers
by Reagan Baughman and Kristin Smith, University of New Hampshire
NEPPC Working Paper No. 07-4 (November 2007)

The Impact of Wetlands Rules on the Prices of Regulated and Proximate Houses: A Case Study
by Katherine A. Kiel, College of the Holy Cross
NEPPC Working Paper No. 07-3 (November 2007)

The Fiscal Impact of College Attainment
by Philip A. Trostel, University of Maine
NEPPC Working Paper No. 07-2 (November 2007)

Do Loans Increase College Access and Choice?
Examining the Introduction of Universal Student Loans

by Bridget Terry Long, Harvard Graduate School of Education and NBER
NEPPC Working Paper No. 07-1 (November 2007)


The New England Public Policy Center’s Advisory Board advises Center staff on how to disseminate its research strategically to policy makers and thought leaders in New England.

  • Michael Allen, Associate Commissioner for Tax Policy, Maine Revenue Services
    Michael oversees the bureau’s tax models, and their application to forecasting tax receipts and estimating the impact of proposed legislation on state revenue. Prior to becoming director, Michael was a staff economist with the U.S. Treasury Department’s Office of Tax Analysis. Michael has written papers on estimating Maine’s state and local tax burden, forecasting capital gains taxes, taxpayer compliance, and property tax relief programs. Michael has taught economics at Bentley College, Boston College and Thomas College. Michael has a Bachelors in economics from the University of Vermont and Ph.D. in economics from Boston College.
  • Alissa DeJonge, Vice President of Research, Connecticut Economic Resource Center, Inc.
    As Vice President of Research at CERC, Alissa is responsible for the company’s business and economic research services, and performs extensive research and analysis concerning state and regional issues. Her work includes industry profiles, regional and fiscal impact analyses, survey research, benchmarking and evaluation. In addition, she developed databases of demographic and economic indicators for all 50 states. Ms. DeJonge earned her master’s degree in international and development economics from Yale University and her bachelor’s degree in economics from Boston College. She is a past president for the Hartford Area Business Economists (HABE), and chairman of the Board of Trustees for Mercy High School in Middletown, CT. She is a member of the National Association of Business Economics, the Council for Community and Economic Research, the Northeastern Economic Developers Association, the Connecticut Economic Development Association, and Hartford Young Professionals and Entrepreneurs.
  • John Dorrer, Consultant
    John is a consultant focused on improving the performance of workforce development programs by applying innovative labor market research and outcomes-based program evaluation within a strategic planning framework. He advises policy leaders; counsels executives and works closely with managers and staff to formulate a vision, develop plans of action and guide practical implementation. He currently serves as a senior advisor at Georgetown University’s Center on Education and the Workforce. Over the past 35 years, Dorrer has worked at the local, state and national level in a variety of leadership, executive and technical roles. He has been widely recognized for his work in developing and implementing data-driven program improvement strategies, championing innovations in data systems and managing high performance programs and organizations.
  • Benjamin Forman, Research Director, MassINC
    MassInc. is a nonpartisan public policy think tank. Ben coordinates the development of the organization’s research agenda and oversees production of research reports. He has authored a number of publications across a range of public policy topics central to growth and development in the Commonwealth. Previously, Ben served as a researcher at the Brookings Institution in Washington, DC. Ben also has both public and private sector experience. He oversaw strategic planning for the District of Columbia Department of Parks and Recreation, and worked as a consultant at Nathan Associates, a global economic development consulting firm. He holds a Bachelor’s degree in economics from Trinity College and a Master’s degree in city planning from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
  • Michael Goodman, Associate Professor and Chair of the Department of Public Policy, UMass Dartmouth’s School of Education, Public Policy and Civic Engagement (SEPPCE)
    Michael is Chair and Associate Professor of the Department of Public Policy, School of Education, Public Policy and Civic Engagement, University of Massachusetts Dartmouth. The School of Education, Public Policy and Civic Engagement serves to mobilize and re-organize university faculty and staff to confront the economic and social challenges facing the citizens and communities of our region and the Commonwealth. Prior to Michael’s current role within the University of Massachusetts system, Michael was Director of Economic & Public Policy Research at the University of Massachusetts Donahue Institute for eight years. Michael received his M.A. and Ph.D. from Boston University.
  • Curt Grimm, Deputy Director, Carsey School of Public Policy
    The Carsey School of Public Policy at the University of New Hampshire is a nationally acclaimed resource for research, leadership development, and engaged scholarship relevant to public policy. As Deputy Director, Curt contributes to the day-to-day administration and helps the Carsey School grow and develop. He provides leadership and oversight for several of Carsey’s sustainable development and indicator research projects, and he participates in a number of evaluation activities. Curt earned his B.A. in Anthropology and History from the University of New Hampshire and a M.A. and Ph.D. in Anthropology from the State University of New York at Binghamton.
  • Kil Huh, Director, State and Local Fiscal Health, Pew Charitable Trusts
    Kil leads Pew’s work on state and local fiscal health and economic growth, which includes projects that seek to strengthen states’ fiscal planning and budgeting and how they use tax incentives for economic development, track and analyze states’ health care spending, and provide officials with analysis and insights on the financial conditions of America’s largest cities. As the project lead, Huh oversees Pew’s work to inform state policy on a wide range of issues including state and local public sector retirement benefits, state tax systems, and housing finance. He also supervises a vigorous research portfolio that has contributed to federal and state legislation and has been cited widely in national media including, The New York Times, The Washington Post, The Wall Street Journal, and NPR. Huh has appeared as a guest on Fox Business News, CBS Nightly News, and both PBS’s News Hour and Nightly Business Report. Prior to joining Pew, he was most recently the director of policy and consulting at the Fannie Mae Foundation and previously manager of the foundation’s state and local initiatives. He holds a B.S. in urban regional studies from Cornell University, a M.S. in urban planning from New York University and both a M.Phil. and a Ph.D. in urban planning from Columbia University.
  • Michael Kane, Legislative Budget Assistant, New Hampshire Office of Legislative Budget Assistant
    The Office of Legislative Budget Assistant is a non-partisan Office which conducts audits, analyses, and research of the financial activities of New Hampshire State government entities. The Office also provides support to the New Hampshire General Court on revenue, budget and other fiscal matters. Michael directs the activities of the Office’s Audit Division and Budget Division, and works closely with leadership of the Legislative, Executive, and Judicial Branches of state government in performance of his duties. Michael holds a bachelor’s degree in philosophy and political science from Merrimack College, and a master’s degree in public administration from Suffolk University.
  • Thomas Kavet, Co-founder and President, Kavet, Rockler and Associates, LLC
    Tom is President of Kavet, Rockler and Associates, economic consultants offering professional services in the areas of: economics, public policy analysis, demographics, regional economic modeling, information systems and business economics. Since 1996 the firm’s principals have served as Consulting Economists to the Vermont State Legislature. Tom specializes in regional economics, public policy analysis, economic forecasting, marketing, information systems and strategic planning, primarily serving clients engaged in real estate, construction, building products manufacturing, state and federal government, and environmental information. Tom holds a B.A. in Economics from Columbia University, Columbia College.
  • Daphne Kenyon, Principal, D.A. Kenyon & Associates
    Daphne is the principal of D.A. Kenyon & Associates, a public finance consulting firm specializing in analysis of healthcare, education and tax policy issues. Daphne earned her B.A. in Economics from Michigan State University and both her M.A. and Ph.D. in Economics from the University of Michigan.
  • Stephen Klein, Chief Fiscal Officer, Vermont Legislative Joint Fiscal Office
    The Legislative Joint Fiscal Office provides non-partisan information and research services to all members of the Vermont General Assembly on revenue and budget and fiscal policy issues. In his capacity, Stephen supervises staff, works with legislative leadership in fiscal policy development and coordinates the fiscal research activities in off session periods. Stephen received his A.B. from the University of California, Berkeley, a M. A. in Urban Studies & Planning from the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, and his J.D. from Northeastern University School of Law.
  • Steven Poftak, Executive Director, Rappaport Institute for Greater Boston, Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University
    Steven is the Executive Director of the The Rappaport Institute for Greater Boston, which strives to improve the governance of Greater Boston by strengthening connections between the region’s scholars, students, and civic leaders.
  • Susan Mesner, Deputy State Auditor, Office of the Vermont State Auditor
    Susan Mesner currently serves as the Vermont Deputy State Auditor. She served for 12 years as Research Economist in the Vermont Department of Taxes prior to coming to the Auditor’s office. At the Tax Department, Susan’s work involved estimating fiscal impacts of tax-related proposals and federal tax changes, producing statistical and expenditure reports, and developing modeling capacity for tax reform initiatives. She was a key member of the senior staff and played a central role in the development of policy initiatives, testifying frequently to legislative committees and working closely with other departments within the administration and the Joint Fiscal Office. Susan holds a bachelor’s degree in economics from the University of Vermont and a master’s degree in economics from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
  • Jamie Mills, Senior Advisor for Policy Analysis, Connecticut Office of Policy and Management.
    Jamie is responsible for increasing the State's capacity for data driven decision making and public policy by developing effective means to share and analyze data in the custody of executive agencies. She is the first person to hold this newly created position. She leads a team, "What Works Connecticut", focused on identifying successful pathways and progress by understanding individuals across state agencies, individual programs and over time. Prior to joining OPM, Jamie was an attorney engaged in private practice in Hartford, Connecticut. Her practice was limited to representing employees in labor and employment related matters, advocacy organizations in public policy and impact litigation, and victims of sexual assault and abuse in civil cases. She is an adjunct professor at the University of Connecticut School of Law where she has taught Gender, Sexuality and the Law and a Civil Clinic in LGBT issues. Attorney Mills was selected as a Connecticut Super Lawyer each year from 2007 through 2015 representing the top 5 percent of attorneys in the state, by Law & Politics and Connecticut Magazine.
  • Steve Norton, Director, New Hampshire Center for Public Policy Studies
    The New Hampshire Center for Public Policy Studies is an independent, nonpartisan organization that pursues data-based research on public policy matters, develops options, informs policy makers and advises them about choices for action. Steve holds a Masters of Public Policy, Health Economics from Georgetown University and a Bachelors degree from Wesleyan University.
  • Amanda Rector, State Economist, State of Maine
    Amanda conducts ongoing analysis of Maine's economy to inform planning and policy decisions, including performing special research projects undertaken with and for the Governor's office, the Legislature and other state agencies. She also serves as the Governor's liaison to the U. S. Census Bureau, is a member of the Revenue Forecasting Committee, and supports the director of the Office of Policy and Management on economic and tax policy issues affecting Maine. Amanda has a BA in Economics from Wellesley College and a Master's degree in Public Policy from the Muskie School of Public Service.
  • Sharon Reynolds Ferland, House Fiscal Advisor, Rhode Island House of Representatives
    Sharon has led the Rhode Island Legislature’s House Fiscal Advisory Staff, which she joined in 1997, since 2009. As the professional staff for the House Committee on Finance, its major function is to perform fiscal research and analysis for the House, its committees, and individual legislators. She has also served on the executive on the executive board of the National Association of Legislative Fiscal Offices. Sharon received her undergraduate degree in Political Science from the University of Rochester and a Masters in Public Administration from the University of Rhode Island.
  • John Simmons, Executive Director, Rhode Island Public Expenditure Council
    As the Executive Director of the Rhode Island Public Expenditure Council (RIPEC), John and is responsible for the development, administration and promotion of an applied research and public education program on a broad range of fiscal, public policy and public administration issues affecting state and local governments. Mr. Simmons has a Masters of Public Administration from the University of Hartford and a Bachelors degree from Central Connecticut State University.
  • Navjeet Singh, Deputy Director, National Fund for Workforce Solutions
    The National Fund for Workforce Solutions is an initiative of national and local funders whose goal is the career advancement of low-wage workers using a model of substantial employer engagement to increase the potential for successful outcomes. Navjeet has more than 25 years of experience in workforce and economic development, and in the technology sector. Most recently he served as vice president at Commonwealth Corporation leading its Applied Research and Evaluation team that researches trends in education and workforce, and measures the success of related programs. He also worked on projects such as evaluation of sector partnerships, analysis of labor supply and demand, and studies of the health care and manufacturing workforce. Navjeet holds a Bachelor's in mechanical engineering from the Indian Institute of Technology in Kanpur, his MBA from the Indian Institute of Management in Ahmedabad, and a Master's from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute.
  • Edinaldo Tebaldi, Associate Professor of Economics, Bryant University
    Edinaldo is an applied econometrician with research interests in economic growth, poverty, and economics of social issues. He has published several articles in refereed journals and co-authored a number of studies and reports analyzing economic conditions across New England States. Edinaldo has led a number of projects and committees at Bryant University, where he has been recognized for thinking outside the box and championing innovative ideas and programs. He also serves as the Rhode Island forecast manager for the New England Economic Partnership (NEEP). Edinaldo received his Ph.D. in economics from the University of New Hampshire.
  • Liz Donohue, Deputy Chief of Staff, Office of Connecticut Governor Dannel P. Malloy
    Liz serves as Governor Malloy’s Deputy Chief of Staff and previously as Director of Policy. In this role, she has developed and negotiated major legislation on behalf of the Governor including energy policy, the creation of the Office of Early Childhood and the expansion of access to early childhood education, education reform, Bioscience CT and Next Generation CT, and the creation of benefit corporations among other initiatives. Previously, Liz was the Deputy Policy Director for the Connecticut House Democrats and the Deputy Political Director to the Blumenthal for Senate campaign. She is a former member of the Connecticut Permanent Commission on the Status of Women. Liz holds an MPA from the Harvard Kennedy School, and is a Phi Beta Kappa graduate of the George Washington University.


Throughout the year, the New England Public Policy Center offers a limited number of internships. We look for outstanding graduate and undergraduate students to assist us with research in the fields of applied economics and public policy. Typically, interns are assigned to projects which involve quantitative and qualitative analysis and are required to independently perform data collection, statistical and econometric analysis, literature reviews, and writing tasks.

Summer Internships

Summer internships are full-time, paid, and generally last ten to twelve weeks. When a position is available. Please click here for more information.