Giuseppe Maio is a Data Analyst at Trilateral Research.
He has over two years’ experience as a researcher, having carried out a number of assignments for various clients in the public and private sector. Before joining Trilateral, he worked as a research assistant within the Department of Social Statistics of the University of Manchester. He has taken part in research projects for the World Bank, the UK’s Government Equalities Office, the UK’s Department for International Development (DfID), the CULT Committee of the European Parliament, Eurofound, the European Commission, and Bupa.
Giuseppe’s research interests lie where data, new technologies and political science meet. At Trilateral, Giuseppe is working on developing Trilateral’s STRIAD service for law enforcement agencies, where he focuses on the data analytics and cloud solution components involving vulnerability risk factors in data-driven decision making. Additionally, he has worked on the EC-funded ENERGIC-OD and TITANIUM projects, focussing on exploitation and dissemination respectively. He is specialising in a variety of advanced quantitative methods and data analytics techniques which include multilevel modelling, structural equation modelling and longitudinal data analysis using latent growth curves.
Giuseppe has written on voting behaviour, international development, international relations and migrations on journalistic outlets in Italy, the UK, the Philippines and Nigeria. His extended essay The Increased Flow of Non-EU Immigrants to Sicily and the Rise of the Far Right was published as a monograph in 2016 by Mediterranean Affairs, a non-for profit online media outlet. His conference paper Bitcoin: a shift in the paradigm of capitalist power-relations? A Marxist counterargument to Libertarian and Socialist Utopias was awarded an Early Career Prize by the Association for Heterodox Economics’ Academic Committee for “the quality of its writing, and its contribution to the field”.
Giuseppe has recently graduated with a first-class degree in Politics and International Relations from the University of Manchester. He is currently studying towards an MSc in Social Research Methods and Statistics at the University of Manchester, where has just completed his Masters’ coursework averaging a distinction. In his dissertation, he is looking at the relation between hope and educational attainment among low-income children/adolescents in Peru, performing a longitudinal analysis of the Young Lives’ old cohort data, using latent growth curves.
Giuseppe Maio joined Trilateral Research through an internship programme and worked as a research assistant within Trilateral’s technical teams while being a post-graduate student.
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