Greg Griffin studies how planners and publics work together with technology, particularly through engaged scholarship in sustainable transportation and geographies of health. He completed his dissertation, called "Sociotechnical Co-production of Planning Information: Opportunities and Limits of Crowdsourcing for the Geography and Planning of Bicycle Transportation" in May, 2019, and started as an Assistant Professor of Urban and Regional Planning at The University of Texas at San Antonio in fall 2019.
Previously, Greg worked as a researcher with the Texas A&M Transportation Institute, 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, and bicycles whenever possible.
Griffin, Greg P., and Junfeng Jiao. 2019. “The Geography and Equity of Crowdsourced Public Participation for Active Transportation Planning.” Transportation Research Record: Journal of the Transportation Research Board. [pre-print]
Griffin, Greg P. 2019. “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. [pre-print]
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, Greg P. 2017. “Connecting the Dots.” Planning, April 2017. [pre-print]
Griffin, Greg P., and Ipek Sener. 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): 126–43.
Griffin, Greg P., and Ipek Sener. 2016. “Planning for Bike Share Connectivity to Rail Transit.” Journal of Public Transportation 19 (2): 1–22.
Griffin, Greg P., and Junfeng Jiao. 2015. “Crowdsourcing Bicycle Volumes: Exploring the Role of Volunteered Geographic Information and Established Monitoring Methods.” URISA Journal 27 (1): 57–66.
Griffin, Greg P., and Junfeng Jiao. 2015. “Where Does Bicycling for Health Happen? Analysing Volunteered Geographic Information through Place and Plexus.” Journal of Transport & Health 2 (2): 238–47. [pre-print]
- Bicycle and Pedestrian Planning
- Co-productive Planning Theory
- Sustainable Transportation