dr. (Sophie) S.C. van der Zee

dr. (Sophie) S.C. van der Zee
Assistant Professor Erasmus School of Economics Applied Economics
Location
Erasmus University Rotterdam
Room
H 12-31
Telephone
+31 10 4081312
Email
vanderzee@ese.eur.nl

More information

Back to overview

Profile

Dr. Sophie van der Zee is an assistant professor at the Erasmus School of Economics in Rotterdam. She is working with prof. Aurelien Baillon on his ERC starting grant "Bayesian markets for unverifiable truths", investigating how we can elicit more truthful responses from people.

She combines her background in psychology and computer science to conduct research within the field of security and human behaviour. Specifically, she has specialised in the prevention and detection of dishonest behaviour, such as lying, cheating, and committing fraud. She developed a method for automatically measuring human behavior using motion capture equipment and applied this method to the context of deception detection. Recently, she conducted a…

Dr. Sophie van der Zee is an assistant professor at the Erasmus School of Economics in Rotterdam. She is working with prof. Aurelien Baillon on his ERC starting grant "Bayesian markets for unverifiable truths", investigating how we can elicit more truthful responses from people.

She combines her background in psychology and computer science to conduct research within the field of security and human behaviour. Specifically, she has specialised in the prevention and detection of dishonest behaviour, such as lying, cheating, and committing fraud. She developed a method for automatically measuring human behavior using motion capture equipment and applied this method to the context of deception detection. Recently, she conducted a study on the use of the Concealed Information Test for intelligence gathering purposes. In addition to research on deception and dishonesty, Sophie also founded and chairs Decepticon, the first interdisciplinary conference on deceptive behavior. Previous conferences have taken place at the University of Cambridge (UK) and Stanford (US). 

A relevant application area of her research is concerns the human factor in cyber, where she investigated how scammers persuade their potential victims and how people put themselves at risk by noncompliance with online banking regulations. In her most recent study, she investigates to which extent cyber awareness questionnaires are a useful tool for predicting real world cyber secure behaviour. In addition, Sophie just received a Police & Science grant to start investigating why victims of cybercrime don't tend to report their crimes to the police, and what could help to change that behavior.

 

      • M. Junger, J. Kort, R. Leukfeldt, S. Veenstra, J. van Wilsem & S.C. van der Zee (2017). Victims. In Research agenda: The human factor in cybercrime and cybersecurity. The Hague: Eleven International Publishing
      • A. Vredeveldt & S.C. van der Zee (2017). De betekenis van consistentie in verklaringen. In Routes van het recht: Over de rechtspsychologie. Den Haag: Boom
      • S.C. van der Zee, P. Taylor, S. Tomblin & S. Conchie (2014). Cross-cultural deception detection. In Deception detection: Current challenges and cognitive approaches. Chichester: Wiley Blackwell
      • H. Bouma, G. Burghouts, R. den Hollander, S.C. van der Zee, J. ten Hove, S. van Diepen, P. van den Haak & J. van Rest (2016). Measuring cues for stand-off deception detection based on full-body visual features in body-worn cameras. In SPIE proceedings 2016
      • R. Poppe, S.C. van der Zee, P. Taylor & R. Veltkamp (2015). Mining bodily cues to deception. In Conference Proceedings of the Rapid Screening Technologies, Deception Detection and Credibility Assessment Symposium
      • S.C. van der Zee, R. Poppe, P. Taylor & R. Anderson (2015). To freeze or not to freeze: A motion-capture approach to detecting deceit. In Conference Proceedings of the Rapid Screening Technologies, Deception Detection and Credibility Assessment Symposium
  • Decepticon: Intern. Conf. on Deceptive Behaviour

    Start Date
    Jan/2014
    End Date
    Is current
    Place
    CAMBRIDGE
    Specialty
    Behavioral Economics
  • Assistant Professor

    University
    Erasmus University Rotterdam
    School
    Erasmus School of Economics
    Department
    Applied Economics
    Country
    Nederland
    Telephone
    +31 10 4081312

Address

Visiting address

Burg. Oudlaan 50 3062 PA Rotterdam

Postal address

Postbus 1738 3000 DR Rotterdam