University Way University Way London E16 2RD
We’re familiar with data about the number and types of crimes reported, where they happen, and when. But how else can data be used to make society safer and the criminal justice system more just and fair? From using AI to take down extremist content online, the police disrupting hotspots using predictive analytics, to researchers giving police new insight into the perpetrators and victims of crime. This conference brings together an exciting line-up of speakers from government and academia to address some of the most exciting and challenging issues around the use of data and AI in law and order.
Tea and coffee served from 09:30.
10.00-10.10: Introduction: Allan Brimicombe, UEL; Chair, Crime & Justice Statistics Network
10.10-10.40: Iain Bell, Deputy National Statistician, ONS: Crime data: big picture, long view
10.40-11.10: Rupert Chaplin, Home Office Analysis and Head of Data Science: Data Science at the Home Office
11.10-11.40: Jonathan Roberts, Chief Data Scientist, Ministry of Justice: title tbc
11.40-12.05: Cristina Magder, UK Data Service: Big data, AI – disclosure and data quality
12.05-12.30: Panel Q&A
12.30-13.30: Lunch break
13.30-14.00: Anjali Mazumder, Alan Turing Institute: Data Science/AI to combat modern slavery, human trafficking, and other organized, exploitive crimes
14.00-14.30: Nicolas Malleson, Geographical Information Science, University of Leeds: AI and Data Science for Policing
14.30-15.00: Martina Feilzer, Criminology and Criminal Justice, Bangor University: The promises and risks of predictive policing
15.00-15.30: Helen Hodges, Wales Centre for Public Policy, Cardiff University: Is Big always better? Lessons from Youth Justice
15.30-16.00: Panel Q&A and close
To attend please register here