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Christina McRorie is a doctoral candidate in the Theology, Ethics, and Culture program in the Department of Religious Studies at the University of Virginia. Her research interests include religious ethics, Christian thought, the history and philosophy of economics, and the ways religious traditions make sense of and respond to economic change. McRorie holds an MAR in Ethics from Yale University, and a BA in History and Religion from Pepperdine University. Her dissertation, "Moral Agency in Global Capitalism," reflects theologically on the conditions for moral agency set by contemporary global capitalism and consumer society. At the Institute, McRorie contributes to the Program on Culture, Capitalism, and Global Change. Her essay, "The Emptiness of Modern Economics: Why the Dismal Science Needs a Richer Moral Anthropology" can be found in the Fall 2014 issue of The Hedgehog Review.