- is a PhD researcher at the Luxembourg Institute of Socio-Economic Research (LISER) and is enrolled at the University of Ghent, Belgium and the University of Luxembourg
- is working on the FINWEBS project (INTER/FWO/16/11312037/FinWebs), which examines the role of agency in interconnecting international financial centres
- is studying technological change in financial markets infrastructure
- is a member of the Regional Studies Association and the British International Studies Association
- worked as an academic technologist at the University of Warwick’s Politics and International Studies (PAIS) department
- spent 4 years in South Korea where he was assistant professor and academic technologist at the University of Suwon’s International College
- has over 11 years’ experience working in various IT roles at Creative Labs, Ireland
- has an MA in Global Political Economy, a BA in Business and German and a CELTA
- speaks English and German and some Korean and French
- is interested in financialisation, financial markets infrastructure, fintech, blockchain, political economy, financial geography, institutions, the state, industrial policy, East Asia, among others
Publications and presentations
- Sabine Dörry, Gary ROBINSON & Ben Derudder (2018) There Is No Alternative: SWIFT as Infrastructure Intermediary in Global Financial Markets. Financial Geography Working Paper 22, http://www.fingeo.net/wordpress/wp-content/uploads/2019/01/FinGeo-WP_Robinson_Swift-GPN_GR2.pdf.
- Sabine Dörry, Gary ROBINSON, Ben Derudder & Tom Storme (2018) Financial Firms, Technology, and Changing Urban Geographies. Paper presented at the 5th Global Conference on Economic Geography, Cologne, July 2018.
- Gary ROBINSON (2018) Beyond the usual suspects: A global analysis of global finance. Book review of: Hall S. 2017. Global Finance: Places, Spaces and People. London, Sage. Articulo – Journal of Urban Research, https://journals.openedition.org/articulo/3545.
- Gary ROBINSON (2017) Pragmatic Financialisation: the role of the Japanese Post Office. New Political Economy, 22:1, 61-75, DOI: 10.1080/13563467.2016.1195347.
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