Collaborators within Oxford

The GCSCC is led by academics from across Oxford and since inception members of the Technical Board have been drawn from the Department of Computer Science, the Oxford Internet Institute, Saïd Business School, the Blavatnik School of Government and the Department of Sociology.  

The Department of Computer Science is one of the longest-established computer science departments in the UK and offers research activities encompassing core computer science as well as computational biology, quantum computing, computational linguistics, information systems, software verification and software engineering.

The Oxford Internet Institute (OII) is a multidisciplinary research and teaching department dedicated to the social science of the Internet.

Saïd Business School (SBS) is a young, vibrant and entrepreneurial school that delivers cutting-edge education and ground-breaking research known to transform individuals, organisations, business practice and society. In addition to professional leadership from SBS, the GCSCC has worked closely with the school in the development and implementation of the Cybersecurity Capacity Portal.

The Blavatnik School of Government is one of the University of Oxford’s newest and most vibrant departments, combining the academic rigour of the top-ranked university in the world with an applied, real-world focus. The school draws on the full range of Oxford University’s expertise, from science, computing and medicine to humanities and social science.

The Department of Sociology was established in 1999 to provide a renewed focus for sociological research and teaching in the University. Sociology at Oxford has a strong analytical, empirical and comparative orientation. Focus is on developing and testing theories that engage with real world problems. Particular strengths include the statistical analysis of social surveys, social demography, collection, management and analysis of complex datasets, the development of rational choice theory, microsocial experiments and simulation studies.