Meghan Condon is an Assistant Professor in the School of Public Service at DePaul University. Her research examines the politics of inequality in the United States. In particular, Condon's research explores how growing inequality affects the public's attitudes about social policy, how disadvantage and inequality experienced in childhood affect democratic engagement, and how public policy can improve the lives of American children. Condon's other interests include experimental methods, program evaluation, and voter turnout. Condon's work appears in Political Behavior, Policy Studies Journal, Political Psychology, Social Science Quarterly, and other journals and has been supported by the National Science Foundation Time Sharing Experiments in the Social Sciences program and the Department of Education Institute for Education Sciences. She is the winner of the American Political Science Association Prize for Best Dissertation in Experimental Research and was recently recognized as the American Political Science Association Distinguished Junior Scholar in Political Psychology, as well as an Emerging Education Policy Scholar by the Thomas B. Fordham Institute. Before joining the School of Public Service, Condon was a Visiting Assistant Professor of Urban Affairs and Public Policy at Loyola University Chicago. Condon holds a Ph.D. in political science from the University of Wisconsin-Madison (2012). Prior to her academic career, she taught middle and high school in rural Louisiana and managed new teachers in Chicago through Teach for America.