Jaakko Miettinen

  • Profile

    Email: j.miettinen.1@research.gla.ac.uk
    Project Title: An Experimental Analysis of how current IP law incentivises creativity and innovation
    Lead Supervisor: Sayantan Ghosal
    Second Supervisor(s): Martin Kretschmer

    Research Interests:

    • Behavioural and experimental economics

  • Biography

    Jaakko Graduated from the University of Leicester with a BA Economics (First Class honours) in 2011 and an MSc Economics Degree in 2012. After his masters he taught economics and econometrics at the University of Leicester as a GTA for a year after which he went back to Finland to complete his mandatory civil service. During this time (from 2013-2014) he taught a varying range of subjects at Helsinki Business School ranging from physical education to a course in arts and culture. From September 2014 onwards he has been a PhD student at the CREATe Centre and the Adam Smith Business School, both based at the University of Glasgow.

  • Teaching

    I currently teach mirco- and marco-economics tutorials at the Adam Smith Business School.

    Previously I have taught economics, Law and Economics, and Statistics at the University of Leicester and was a substitute teacher for various subjects and a full time teacher for Physical Education and Arts and Culture for a year at the Helsinki Business School.

  • Awards

    Teaching Excellence Award From the University of Glasgow

Jaakko's Social Stream
 
Jaakko's Posting Activity

CREATe Studio: Designing an experiment to measure creative incentives

This post is by Jaakko Miettinen, a PhD researcher in CREATe at the University of Glasgow, summarising discussion of his paper at our first reading group meeting of Winter 2016. Details about upcoming reading group dates and topics can be found on the CREATe Studio page. At the CREATe reading group on 14th January, we discussed the challenges of studying copyright using experiments, from a first draft of my PhD research design. The discussion was centred on three main challenges to this method: external validity, relating the experiment to relevant literature and the potential logistical pitfalls that are part of the experimental method. A range of other issues were discussed, but this post will focus on the three that commanded … Continue reading

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