Ph.D. Students, Faculty and Alumni
Luke develops algorithms to help people use data more responsibly. He wants to see more thoughtful analyses around improving the usefulness of data. “I firmly believe that the most important data science skills are about people and communication.”
Davis explores the role of new media technologies in young people’s personal, social, and academic lives, with a particular focus on the intersection between technology and identity development during adolescence and emerging adulthood. In addition to publishing and presenting her research in scholarly venues, Katie regularly shares her work with parents, teachers, industry leaders, and policymakers in an effort to build connections between research and practice.
Professor and Associate Dean of Faculty Affairs, UW Information School
Joe Tennis was the first graduate of the UW Information School Ph.D. in Information Science program in 2005. He joined the iSchool in 2007 after two years at The University of British Columbia, in Vancouver, BC, Canada. The focus of his research is knowledge organization, specifically classification theory and the evaluation of classification practices and structures.