I am a postdoctoral research assistant in the School of Psychology at Bangor University. My research interests rest at the intersection of psychology, economics, and computer science. I use computational and mathematical models to explain biases in human decision-making. I am currently researching the effects of risk and ambiguity on human decision-making.
Previously I had a postdoc at the University of Oxford where I studied the effects of regulation and decision-making biases on the stability of financial markets. In 2016, I received my PhD in Computer Science from the University of Bath. I argue that lacking veridical knowledge can be advantageous in a variety of contexts, including optimizing affective forecasts, maintaining cooperative societies, and operating within inefficient institutions. In 2010, I graduated with Distinction from the University of Sussex whilst studying Evolutionary and Adaptive Systems. In 2002, I graduated from the University of Iowa with a BSc in Computer Science and a minor in Philosophy. I have over 10 years of experience in the business sector, ranging from software development to project management.
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