Kayvan Yousefi Mojir

Kayvan Yousefi Mojir
Linköping University | LiU · Department of Management and Engineering (IEI)

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11
Publications
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72
Citations
Citations since 2016
7 Research Items
67 Citations
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Publications

Publications (11)
Conference Paper
Full-text available
We describe here the emergent, multidisciplinary research project CiLC-S-Crowdsourcing Long COVID Sweden. The information science related part of the project aims to explore i) information needs and strategies of persons afflicted by long term health problems after a COVID-19 infection, and ii) alternative digital methods for inclusive, safe and ef...
Article
Full-text available
Abstract ICT has enabled the pooling of emergency response resources. Here, we explore and compare three cases of cross-sector collaboration: co-location, co-use of resources and semi-professionals as first responders. Identified opportunities include shared facilities and equipment, and a positive attitude towards the new collaboration. Challenges...
Conference Paper
Full-text available
This study is a-posteriori analysis of information systems (IS) development in a cross-sector collaboration case to identify and address user participation challenges in emerging public sector initiatives. The major challenges in the studied case was to develop IS for future cross-sector collaboration in a setting that does not yet exist, i.e. wher...
Article
Full-text available
Purpose The purpose of this paper is twofold: first, to identify occupational groups who can act as semi-professional first responders, in order to shorten the response times to frequent emergencies, and second, to identify related opportunities, challenges and needs of training, emergency supplies and information technology (IT) support. Design/...
Conference Paper
Full-text available
The term semi-professional can be used to denote occupational groups that do not have emergency response as their primary profession but who get additional responsibilities within rescue and response, e.g. by performing a first response or assisting the professional emergency services. In this study, four different groups of possible semi-professio...
Article
Full-text available
A new trend in emergency response systems (ERS) is to create new forms of collaboration, for example, by involving new resources in response operations, in order to compensate for the limited number of professional resources. However, the fact that the new resources may come from different organisational contexts and social sectors creates new chal...
Conference Paper
Full-text available
Co-location as a form of network governance is a way of organizing response teams when responding to an emergency situation. At the 'Safety house' in the province of Jämtland in Sweden main emergency response actors and supporting actors work together in a shared physical place in order to facilitate the process of cooperation and joint decision ma...
Article
Full-text available
Purpose – The purpose of this paper is to explore the re-development process of the Swedish Rescue Services Incident Reporting System from an organizational learning perspective with the purpose to suggest what is needed to enable long-term learning from rescue operations. Design/methodology/approach – The study is carried out as a case study relyi...
Conference Paper
Full-text available
The Swedish Rescue Services are migrating from an incident report system to a fully-fledged incident learning system. The migration process has been studied under the lenses of organizational learning theories, to identify challenges that can offer advice for future system migration projects. The objectives expressed by the central agency leading t...
Conference Paper
Full-text available
Using actors from different societal sectors can improve the response operation quality in emergency management. The different roles, tasks and responsibilities these actors have in response operations and the legal frameworks they work within influence their needs for proper information system support. There is thus a substantial need to study and...

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Projects

Projects (2)
Project
The CiLC-S project - Crowdsourcing Long Covid Sweden - has a threefold purpose with three corresponding work packages (WP’s) and explores: (WP1): patterns of the illness and demographics among the community of confirmed or suspected long-term ill after a COVID-19 infection in Sweden; (WP2): information needs and strategies of persons in this community, and; (WP3): if, and if so, how, data collection through digital methods of crowdsourcing character can be made useful for medical research and patient care in the COVID-19 pandemic and similar large scale social crises. Background The CiLC-S project - Crowdsourcing Long COVID Sweden - is a collaborative research project. Collaborative research projects are constructed around disciplinary areas and societal issues with common or overlapping interests between established research and social actors. In the CiLC-S project, researchers in information science, statistics, medicine, organism biology and cognitive neuroscience collaborate with the non-profit patient organisation the Swedish COVID society on research questions that relate to the community of confirmed or suspected long-term sick (so-called “long-haulers”, or sufferers of long COVID/post COVID) after a COVID-19 infection in Sweden. The long term ill are here defined as persons with confirmed or suspected COVID-19 infection that experience more than three months of lingering health effects after the initial point of infection. Study design and data collection The project incorporates three workpackages (WP's). Two of these rely on an open, digital, national questionnaire (a sort of crowdsourcing method) as data collection method, while the third involves a thorough evaluation and analysis of the chosen method, its resulting data and analytical results. Expected results WP1 contributes with increased knowledge on patterns of the illness and possible relations to demographics and other background factors among the broader population of confirmed and suspected long-term ill after a COVID-19 infection in Sweden. WP2 produces knowledge on requirements and possibilities for a future strengthened information infrastructure of use for afflicted persons, research actors, and medical and patient care institutions with relevant areas of responsibility in the corona pandemic as well as for an improved societal preparedness for handling similar future social crises. WP3 contributes with critical methodology development in the area through increased insights into if, and if so, how, crowdsourcing data collection methods such an open digital survey can be developed and used in order to support aspects of such processes and knowledge development for research and social good that WP’s 1 and 2 aim for. Project website https://www.hb.se/en/research/research-portal/projects/cilc-s---crowdsourcing-long-covid-sweden/
Project
The goal of this project is to study the accident and incident scenes of tomorrow through a variety of perspectives and disciplines, such as economics, informatics, computer science, logistics, cognitive science, disaster medicine, traumatology, law, political science and gender studies. This project aims to create new tools, technologies, and methodologies to support concerned actors (emergency services, ambulance services, relevant government agencies, and volunteer organizations) in performing effective and efficient rescue operations today and in the future.