Bradley is a research associate in the K-12 division of EAB. He has completed research for school districts exploring math instruction, college and career readiness, student assessments, and school technology policies.
In addition to his work at EAB, Bradley conducts research primarily focused on political economy. His projects investigate economic influences on voting behavior, political institutions in emerging markets, and racialized economic inequality in Washington, DC. Before joining EAB, Bradley worked for the American Journal of Political Science and was a higher education research intern at the American Enterprise Institute.
Bradley earned a B.A. in Economics and Interdisciplinary Studies (Communications, Legal Institutions, Economics, and Government) from American University. He also studied Economics and Politics at the University of Oxford as a visiting student.
Research and Insights
Instructional coaches can provide skill development to all teachers and facilitate collaborative solution-sourcing. This report explores how to maximizing the effectiveness of instructional coaches to improve teacher and student outcomes.
Teacher-support coaches deliver general trainings and personalized support to enhance teacher instruction. However, administrators often struggle to align coaching roles with district and school needs. This report explores how administrators standardize coaching practices across subject-areas and schools.
Technology product mismanagement can cost districts hundreds of thousands of dollars. This report profiles and compares technology product management models from districts with a record of superior technology performance (e.g., two profiled districts won awards for technology innovation).
This report explores strategies used by districts that altered their middle school accelerated math pathways to improve equity within pathways and districts that eliminated their middle school accelerated math pathways entirely.
1:1 technology initiatives can impose large financial burdens on school districts. This report profiles fee-free policies and other strategies administrators can adopt to help cover the costs of laptop repairs while minimizing the financial burden on families.