Directors | Board of Trustees
Caitlin Tulloch is a Technical Advisor at the International Rescue Committee, where she analyzes the efficiency of social programs in areas affected by conflict or extreme poverty. Prior to this, she interned in the Public Financial Management Unit of the World Bank in Indonesia, and spent four years as a Policy Analyst at the Poverty Action Lab (J-PAL) at MIT. At J-PAL she synthesized research results into actionable lessons for policymakers in foundations, aid agencies, and governments. Her work has included long-term policy engagements with the ministries of education of Ghana and the Dominican Republic, among others. During her time at J-PAL, Caitlin also developed a standard process for evaluating the cost-effectiveness of development interventions, published several papers on the topic, and trained staff on the use of cost analysis at organizations including USAID, DFID, and the International Rescue Committee (IRC). She holds a BA in Economics from the University of Chicago, and an MPA in Economics and Public Policy from the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs at Princeton University.
Shannon Hiller most recently served as U.S. Manager for women’s rights NGO Women Win and as a graduate assistant at the USAID Mission in Uganda. She worked for several years in Cambodia, in Phnom Penh with the National Democratic Institute on national governance issues and in Battambang leading the creation of an intensive leadership, education, and soccer training program for girls at-risk of human trafficking, where she served as the goalkeeper coach for the first-ever Cambodian women’s national team. She has also worked at the American Constitution Society, The Carter Center, Aspen Strategy Group, and the Center for International Trade and Security on a wide-variety of foreign policy, rule of law, and human rights issues. She holds an AB in International Affairs and Political Science from the University of Georgia and MPA in Development Studies from the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs at Princeton University.
During their time at Princeton, Shannon and Caitlin participated in a graduate policy workshop on peace-keeping and development, serving as consultant to the Army War College’s Peace-Keeping and Stability Operations Initiative (PKSOI). Led by Professor Ethan Kapstein and Professor Jacob Shapiro, they conducted interviews with representatives from the militaries of the United States, the United Kingdom, and the Philippines, as well as government and non-government organizations in four countries. The research sought to understand and highlight the experiences of these organizations and individuals during recent stabilization operations, particularly in Afghanistan, Iraq, the Philippines, and Somalia. The workshop developed conclusions and recommendations published in “Lessons for US Doctrine: Challenges in Stabilization Operations.”
Board of Trustees
Anne Case is the Alexander Stewart 1886 Professor of Economics and Public Affairs and a Professor of Economics and Public Affairs at the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs and the Economics Department at Princeton University. She is also the Director of the Research Program in Development Studies and a Faculty Fellow in two research centers sponsored by the Woodrow Wilson School, the Center for Health and Wellbeing, and the Office of Population Research.
Uwe E. Reinhardt is James Madison Professor of Political Economy at Princeton University. Recognized as one of the nation’s leading authorities on health care economics, Reinhardt has been a member of the Institute of Medicine of the National Academy of Sciences since 1978. He is a past president of the Association of Health Services Research. He is a senior associate of the Judge Institute for Management of Cambridge University, UK, and a trustee of Duke University, and the Duke University Health System. His son served as an officer in the Marines in both Iraq and Afghanistan.
Jacob N. Shapiro is Associate Professor of Politics and International Affairs at Princeton University and co-directs the Empirical Studies of Conflict Project. His active research projects study political violence, economic and political development in conflict zones, security policy, and urban conflict. Shapiro is a term member of the Council on Foreign Relations and served in the U.S. Navy and Naval Reserve.