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 George Raywood-Burke

George Raywood-Burke

Research student, School of Psychology

Email
raywood-burkeg@cardiff.ac.uk
Campuses
2.05, 64 Park Place, Tower Building, 70 Park Place, Cardiff, CF10 3AT

Overview

As an Endeavr Wales funded Human Factors Cyber Psychology PhD Student supervised by Dr Phil Morgan, I work as part of the Human Factors Excellence Research Group (HuFEx) at Cardiff University – a group of ~40 Cardiff University Staff and PGR students - and with Airbus. 


Using a multitude of experimental methods using various physiological and behaviour measures (e.g. pupil dilation, eye-tracking, online studies), I will be developing a series of experiments collecting objective and subjective data to advance our understanding of the risks and strengths of human decision making within workplace environments whereby cyber-security is highly important . From this, interventions designed to target specific potentially maladaptive behaviours can be designed – thus attempting to bridge the gap between research and practice.




Undergraduate education


2015-2019: BSc (Hons) Psychology with Professional Placement, Cardiff University


Research

Research interests

My main research interests are primarily related to Decision Making, Human Factors, and Cyber Psychology, but also have a keen interest in Forensic Psychology. For my PhD, I will be investigating factors that influence the risk of cyber-attack from a human-focused perspective such as cognitive effort, temporal discounting, and awareness of time stress in connection with potential individual vulnerabilities.



Research Experience


Current and future PhD-related research will collaborate between the Human-Centered Cyber Security group based at Airbus and Cardiff University.


October 2018 - May 2019: Undergraduate Final Year Project - The effects of difficulty and reporting routine on subjective evaluation of task performance.


Oct 2017 – June 2018: Research Assistant, Section of Forensic Psychiatry, Cardiff University



Undergraduate final year project


The effects of difficulty and reporting routine on subjective evaluation of task performance


Previous research suggested when prior self-control resource depletion is present together with the opportunity to cheat, human participants exhibited dishonest behaviour in the form of over-reporting performance. However, it is unclear whether such behaviour persists when the source of resource depletion is the task itself. Using a between-subject design, I examined the effect of task difficulty and report routine on participants’ behavioural performance in a metrics task, as well as their subjective evaluations. I am currently continuing data collection for this project as a postgraduate, and exploring further related experiments in relation to my PhD. 



Forensic research placement


Created and developed a systematic review examining literature identifying and evaluating clear relationships between modifiable aspects of child-parent contact whereby the parent is separated by means of incarceration without the need of specialist skills and children’s outcomes currently in drafting for publication. Completed GCP training and attended advanced searching workshops. Presented research project at OHRN-C meetings, a Crime in Mind Seminar at East London NHS HQ, and the IAFMHS conference 2018 in Antwerp.


Modifiable aspects of child-parent contacts after a parent is imprisoned: A systematic review


Background: Large numbers of children across the world have at least one parent in prison for at least part of their childhood. Various harms have been attributed to that, although many factors are thought to confound these relationships. Many are hard to influence, but child contact arrangements should be an easy target for optimisation.


Aims: To generate a list of child-parent prison contact conditions which would require no specialist delivery skills to modify and find out which have clear relationships with child outcomes. Final parts of data extraction and searching are currently underway, along with drafting of a paper for publication.




Publications


2020


Morgan P.L., Asquith P.M., Bishop L.M., Raywood-Burke G., Wedgbury A., Jones K. (2020) A New Hope: Human-Centric Cybersecurity Research Embedded Within Organizations. In: Moallem A. (eds) HCI for Cybersecurity, Privacy and Trust. HCII 2020. Lecture Notes in Computer Science, vol 12210. Springer, Cham  


Bishop L.M., Morgan P.L., Asquith P.M., Raywood-Burke G., Wedgbury A., Jones K. (2020) Examining Human Individual Differences in Cyber Security and Possible Implications for Human-Machine Interface Design. In: Moallem A. (eds) HCI for Cybersecurity, Privacy and Trust. HCII 2020. Lecture Notes in Computer Science, vol 12210. Springer, Cham

Supervisors

Close up of Phil Morgan's face

Professor Phil Morgan

Professor, IROHMS Director of Research.