As political participation, government services, and social interaction increasingly go digital, are we ready for i-voting – remote online voting – through a few clicks on a phone or laptop? Justin Fisher and Manu Savani look at what makes British voters willing to take up i-voting
Senior Lecturer in Behavioural Public Policy, Department of Social and Political Sciences, Brunel University London
Manu's research investigates how behavioural biases can affect choices and policy preferences, with a focus on political and health behaviours.
She was awarded a PhD from University College London that tested dual-self theories and their predictions for commitment devices, using field experiments.
Manu previously studied at the University Oxford.
After securing a BA in Philosophy, Politics and Economics, and a Master's in Development Economics, she worked as an economist in the British government, covering international development issues including post-conflict reconstruction in Afghanistan, global HIV and AIDS policy, and the UK's aid programme with Malawi.
Manu's research has been published in the British Journal of Politics and International Relations, Electoral Studies, Journal of Behavioral Public Administration and Journal of Behavioral and Experimental Economics.
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