I am an Associate Professor of Economics at the MIT Sloan School of Management. At a broad level, my work leverages the tools of Microeconomic Theory and Game Theory to examine questions of reputations and competition in markets and organizations. A distinctive aspect of my research has been the analysis of stochastic games arising from incomplete information and imperfect monitoring, where the possibility of learning about the economic environment prompts strategic agents to try to manipulate their rivals’ beliefs.

I obtained a Ph.D. in Economics from Princeton University in 2013 under the supervision of Yuliy Sannikov. Previously, I graduated from Mathematical Engineering at University of Chile.

Fields of Interest: Microeconomic Theory, Game Theory, Industrial Organization.