I am an Assistant Teaching Professor at Georgetown University where I teach in the McDonough School of Business and the McCourt School of Public Policy. My research focuses on work and employment, public policy, regulation, political behavior, health, and working conditions.
Prior to Georgetown, I was a postdoctoral fellow at Tufts University where I was affiliated with the Cooperative Congressional Election Study and the Tisch School of Civic Life. I earned my Ph.D. from Rutgers University in 2019. Before graduate school, I taught English in Honduras and worked as a case manager in Philadelphia.
I can be reached by email at email@example.com.
My CV can be found here.
Peer-Reviewed Journal Articles
Lyon, Gregory. 2021. “The Conditional Effects of Health on Voter Turnout.” Journal of Health Politics, Policy, and Law.
Lyon, Gregory. 2021. “Citizenship, Work, and Labor Policy Preferences.” Politics, Groups, and Identities.
Lyon, Gregory, and Brian F. Schaffner. 2020. “Labor Unions and Non-member Political Protest Mobilization in the United States.” Political Research Quarterly.
Lyon, Gregory. 2020. “Intraparty Cleavages and Partisan Attitudes Toward Labor Policy.” Political Behavior 42(2): 385-413.
Lyon, Gregory. 2019. “Working Conditions, Workers’ Rights, and Candidate Preference in the 2016 Democratic Primary.” Public Opinion Quarterly. 83(4): 805-816.
Fine, Janice, and Gregory Lyon. 2017. “Segmentation and the Role of Labor Standards Enforcement in Immigration Reform.” Journal on Migration and Human Security 5(2): 431-451.
Lyon, Gregory. 2020. “How Coronavirus Has Upended Work in America.” Data For Progress. April 15, 2020.
Lyon, Gregory. 2020. “The Long Reach of Insecure Gig Work in America.” Data For Progress. March 30, 2020.
Lyon, Gregory, and Beth Leech. 2018. “Interviews and Focus Groups.” In Oxford Bibliographies in International Relations, ed. Patrick James. New York: Oxford University Press.
Sanbonmatsu, Kira, and Gregory Lyon. 2018. “Money and Women’s Races for Governor: A First Look.” Gender Watch 2018, Center for American Women and Politics, Rutgers University.
I teach courses in political science, policy, data science, research methods, and data and information management. I have taught at both undergraduate and graduate levels. I have also served as an undergraduate advisor in a program designed to help students learn about research and become involved in research projects.