My work focuses on science, technology, and medicine in urban Cambodia and in Southeast Asia borderlands. I am currently writing a book manuscript titled, *Seeing Clearly: Medical Imaging and Its Uncertainties in Phnom Penh*. The book, based on over two years of ethnographic and archival research in Cambodia and France, examines contemporary medical imaging services alongside histories of technology within postcolonial health development projects. I explore how imaging services relate to the importance of visualization in medical and other healing practices, to the reconfiguration of public and private health care, and to expectations for techno-modernity across political regimes. I am developing a new collaborative project on malaria drug resistance in the Greater Mekong Subregion.
I teach medical anthropology, anthropology of technology, and social studies of science, development, and medicine in Southeast Asia. I mentor students in Anthropology, Southeast Asia Studies, and the Science, Technology, and Society Studies Certificate Program. I also coordinate the Medical Anthropology & Global Health program, a unique and thriving undergraduate track in the Department of Anthropology.