Most of my research focuses on the moral and political dimensions of our epistemic practices. I am especially interested in epistemic injustice, both at the interpersonal level and at the institutional level.  At the moment, I am currently working on some papers where I try to incorporate insights from mainstream analytic epistemology, feminist theory, critical race theory, the philosophy of language, and moral and political philosophy in the analytic tradition to develop an understanding of the dual epistemic and moral harms that are generated by certain epistemic dysfunctions.  Here I also draw some inspiration from the hermeneutic tradition in German Philosophy, as well as from later Wittgenstein.  

I am also interested in a number of other issues in epistemology. For example, I am currently revising a paper on moral encroachment where I try to call into question one of its primary motivations:  what some have called the No Conflicts thesis.  In 2021, Tyler Porter and I presented a paper on inquiry and suspended judgment at the Central APA and at the USC-UCLA Grad Conference.  And in April 2022, I delivered some comments on a paper on epistemic blame at the Northwestern-Notre Dame Grad Conference in epistemology. Currently, I am also revising a paper where I defend a certain form of pessimism about aesthetic testimony that is very much inspired by Arthur Schopenhauer's romantic-metaphysical theory of art.