Faculty of Technology, Policy and Management
TBM in the media
Hans de Bruijn in Trouw about 'Framing’ (column)
Hans de Bruijn has a weekly column about 'framing' in Trouw. Read the latest columns.
Michel van Eeten in AD over samenwerking van TU Delft en Fox-IT
Afstudeer-onderzoekers van de TU Delft wisten altijd al hun weg te vinden naar beveiligingsbedrijf Fox-IT, maar nu hebben de Delftse 'buren' de intentie uitgesproken hun samenwerking verder te intensiveren. Michel van Eeten, hoogleraar cybersecurity aan de TU Delft is enthousiast over de samenwerking.
Bert van Wee en Wijnand Veeneman in de Volkskrant over Lightrail
Vervoerders en wethouders uit de Randstad waarschuwen in een open brief voor een verkeersinfarct. Zij zweren bij lightrailverbindingen. Is dit hét medicijn voor een dichtslibbende Randstad? Bert van Wee en Wijnand Veeneman reageren hierop.
How games can solve problems in the transport sector
The idea of gaming may make you think of young people spending all day playing on their tablets. However, TU Delft researchers are also involved in gaming, but in this case for science purposes. The TU Delft GameLab works with business and industry on the development of both analogue and digital serious games in order to make complex issues manageable and find solutions for processes in which numerous players with different interests collaborate.
Improving the efficiency of Customs inspections in the logistics supply chain
In the years ahead, Customs at Schiphol airport and the Port of Rotterdam are set to have a lot of work on their hands. In the next five years, the huge growth in e-commerce and the imminent Brexit will lead to an increase from 160 million to 500 million in the number of Customs declarations passing through these major logistics hubs of Europe. This massive increase calls for smart ways of working in order to guarantee efficient risk analysis and cut costs in processing Customs import declarations.
Engineering Social Technologies for a Responsible Digital Future
This research initiative aims at strengthening complexity science for a better understanding of socio-technical-environmental systems and to prepare for the challenges of today’s globalized and hyper-connected world. The program is committed to the idea that we need to respond to the novel, data-driven construction of the social world with an operational framework that enables sustainable new modes of social, moral, legal and political thinking.
Innovative modelling to offer rapid insight into complex issues
Modern-day themes such as migration and climate change are interlinked and extremely complex, making it difficult to foresee the consequences of policy decisions. In this regard, models and simulations can help. Erik Pruyt, Associate Professor of System Dynamics and Policy Analysis, uses his models to compute various scenarios, which can offer assistance when reaching policy decisions in uncertain situations.
Random Regret Minimization Model
The choices people make are partly determined by their attempt to prevent regret at a later stage. This idea inspired the ESS department (section TLO) to develop its ‘random regret minimization’ (RRM) model: an econometric model that analyses and predicts the choices people make.
Is cyber-insurance the answer in fighting cyber-attacks? Ransomware such as WannaCry and Petya can greatly disrupt organisations and costs society billions of dollars. New cybersecurity risks emerge every day in our digitalised world. However, cybersecurity is often not up-to-date in organisations.