My research interests fall broadly in the domain of understanding the psychology of economic decision making.  My research interests focus on the interaction between the disciplines of behavioral economics, organization science, and psychology, with special attention to the areas of organization plasticity and strategic adaptation in multi-dimensional dynamic environments. My decision-making under risk research is dedicated to better understand how people learn, form judgments, and make decisions that ultimately determine their economic outcomes. As of late, I have also focused on the relationship between effective states and aggregate coordination outcomes. I approach these topics with a combination of ideas and techniques from economics,  psychology, and decision sciences.  From the methodological standpoint, in my research I combine behavioral, experimental and computational methods.

Since 2011 I have been an active member of the Center of Experimental Research in Management and Economics (CERME). My collaboration with CERME involves focusing on the development, implementation, and analysis of laboratory and field experiments that aim to shed light on basic social, cognitive, and judgment processes that impact learning, adaptation, group decision-making and learning success in managerial contexts. Furthermore, I have been assisting in coordinating the weekly operations of the laboratory for the Center, advising CERME laboratory users on experiment design, running experiments, programming interface, analyzing and interpreting statistical data, maintaining and growing subject pools, both offline and online.

Some of the above mentioned topics are further discussed in my recent publications.