The majority of my work considers how living in the digital age impacts people and society. This capitalises on methodological developments across ubiquitous computer systems (often referred to as digital traces) and typically involves the integration of converging evidence from laboratory based behavioural experiments and large scale secondary data analysis.
More specifically, opportunities afforded by new technology are ideally suited to understanding the complexity of psychological processes as they unfold in everyday contexts. This has led my lab to develop new methods and theory to collect and understand real-world behavioural data (e.g., GPS location and technology-usage metrics). These are often applied within security and health contexts.
A list of recent publications can be found here.