Joanne Hinds

Research Associate, University of Bath

Joanne has a degree in Computer Science and a PhD in Psychology at the University of Manchester. In 2012, she joined the University of Bath as a Research Associate in Human-Computer Interaction.
Her research interests include group processes and computer mediated communication. Her work examines how groups solve problems, recall information and make decisions. She is fascinated by the cognitive and social factors that underlie how people interact and how technology can influence behaviour.

Her PhD examined how online communication can mitigate problems experienced by face-to-face collaborative groups. Her postdoctoral research has explored how humans make decisions when interacting with autonomous technologies focusing on complex and uncertain environments, such as emergency and disaster response.

Personal webpage

Project information

CREST’s work is structured by five Programmes of activity. You can find out more information about our core programmes, as well as our commissioned projects here.

Joanne Hinds is part of the Understanding And Countering Online Behaviour programme. Read more about this project here.

Recent publications

Calderon, A., Hinds, J., Johnson, P. (2014) “IntCris: A tool for enhanced communication and collective decision making during crises”, Proceedings of the 11th international conference on information systems for crisis and response, ISCRAM, Pennsylvania, USA.
Calderon, A., Hinds, J., Johnson, P. (2013) “Leading Cats: How to Effectively Command Collectives”, Proceedings of the 10th international conference on information systems for crisis and response, ISCRAM, Basden-Basden, Germany.
Hinds, J., Calderon, A., Johnson, P. (2013) “Emergent Behaviour and Social Media in Large-Scale Disasters”, Proceedings of the IADIS Multi Conference, Computer Science and Information Systems, Prague, Czech Republic.
Hinds, J., Calderon, A., Johnson, P. (2013) “Emergent Behaviour in Hurricane Katrina: Implications for Social Media Technologies in Large-Scale Disasters”, poster presentation, international conference on information systems for crisis and response, ISCRAM, Basden-Basden, Germany.


More from Joanne…

 

Exploring Susceptibility to Phishing in the Workplace

Phishing emails provide a means to infiltrate the technical systems of organisations by encouraging employees to click on malicious links or attachments. Despite the...Read More »

What Demographic Attributes Do Our Digital Footprints Reveal?

To what extent does our online activity reveal who we are? Recent research has demonstrated that the digital traces left by individuals as they...Read More »

Human and Computer Personality Prediction From Digital Footprints

Is it possible to judge someone accurately from his or her online activity? The Internet provides vast opportunities for individuals to present themselves in...Read More »

Social Role Evolution of an Ideological Online Community

Social Role Evolution of an Ideological Online Community by Brittany I. Davidson, Simon Jones, Professor Adam Joinson and Dr Joanne Hinds. What stimulates one user’s progression to...Read More »

How can Data Predict our Behaviour?

How can Data Predict our Behaviour? by CREST researchers Dr Joanne Hinds and Professor Adam Joinson. This poster presents Adam Johnson and Joanne Hinds’ research...Read More »

Radicalization, the Internet and Cybersecurity: Opportunities and Challenges for HCI

The idea that the internet may enable an individual to become radicalized has been of increasing concern over the last two decades. Indeed, the...Read More »

How does phishing work?

Joanne Hinds writes about phishing attacks and what psychological research is revealing about how and why criminals successfully scam their victims. It is easy...Read More »

Introductory Guide: Phishing

Why do people click on phishing links? This guide introduces the main approaches to phishing and the reasons people fall for it. Phishing is...Read More »

Introductory Guide: Messaging Applications

A guide introducing the characteristics of messaging applications which may be useful for terrorist and criminal behaviour Messaging applications have become an increasingly popular...Read More »

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