Dwight David Eisenhower Transportation Graduate Fellow

Greg's research explores crowdsourcing for participatory planning, particularly through cases in sustainable transportation and health. Currently, ​he is a Ph.D. candidate and member of the University of Texas at Austin School of Architecture's Urban Information Lab working on his dissertation, called "Sociotechnical Co-production of Planning Information: Opportunities and Limits of Crowdsourcing for the Geography and Planning of Bicycle Transportation". He also works as a researcher with the Texas A&M Transportation Institute, leading projects such as Street Noise Relationship to Vulnerable Road User Safety.

Previously, Greg worked as a state park planner and regional transportation planner, and taught Transportation Systems at Texas State University. Greg is a member of the American Institute of Certified Planners, bicycles whenever possible, and sometimes tweets @gregpgriffin.

Publications

Griffin, Greg P. (in press) “Co-Producing Mobility: Lessons from Ridesharing for a More Just and Sustainable Autonomous Future.” In Disruptive Transport: Driverless Cars, Transport Innovation and the Sustainable City of Tomorrow, edited by William W. Riggs. New York: Routledge.

Griffin, G. P., & J. Jiao. (in press). Crowdsourcing Bike Share Station Locations: Evaluating Participation and PlacementJournal of the American Planning Association.

Jiao, J., Holmes, M., & Griffin, G. P. (2018). Revisiting Image of the City in Cyberspace: Analysis of Spatial Twitter Messages During a Special Event. Journal of Urban Technology, 25 (3):65–82. 

Griffin, G. (2017). Connecting the Dots. Planning, April.

Griffin, G., & Sener, I. (2016). Public Transit Equity Analysis at Metropolitan and Local Scales: A Focus on Nine Large Cities in the US. Journal of Public Transportation, 19(4), 126–143.

Griffin, G. P., & Sener, I. N. (2016). Planning for Bike Share Connectivity to Rail Transit. Journal of Public Transportation, 19(2).

Griffin, G. P., & Jiao, J. (2015). Crowdsourcing Bicycle Volumes: Exploring the role of volunteered geographic information
and established monitoring methods
. Journal of the Urban and Regional Information Systems Association 27(1), 57–66. 

Griffin, G. P., & Jiao, J. (2015). Where does Bicycling for Health Happen? Analysing Volunteered Geographic Information through Place and Plexus. Journal of Transport & Health 2(2). 

Griffin, G. P. (2015). The City as Interface, by Martijn de Waal. Urban Geography, 36(4), 625–627.

  @UTSOA
  • Bicycle and Pedestrian Planning
  • Co-productive Planning Theory
  • Crowdsourcing
  • GIS
  • Sustainable Transportation