Department of Transport Planning, TU Dortmund University (Germany)
Dr Giulio Mattioli is Research Fellow at the Department of Transport Planning at TU Dortmund University (Germany) and Visiting Research Fellow at the School of Earth and Environment, University of Leeds. His research addresses car dependence and carbon lock-in in the transport sector, with a particular focus on issues of transport poverty, affordability and energy vulnerability.
He has authored several articles for journals such as Transportation Research Part A, Journal of Transport Geography and Energy Research & Social Science, and has guest-edited a special issue of Transport Policy on ‘Household transport costs, economic stress and energy vulnerability’. He has led the research project (t)ERES (‘Energy-related economic stress in the UK, at the interface between transport, housing and fuel poverty’, 2014-2016), funded by EPSRC and linked to the DEMAND Research Centre. He is advisory board member for the LiLi project (‘Living Well Within Limits’) at the University of Leeds. Before leaving the UK in 2018, he was one of the Co-Investigators of the CREDS Research Centre. He currently leads the ‘Long distance society’ research project (2018-2022) funded by the German Research Foundation, which explores the links between long-distance travel, social change and climate change.
Within CREDS, he is involved as a consultant to the FAIR project (Fuel and transport poverty in the UK’s energy transition), providing expertise on transport poverty.
- How socially just are taxes on air travel and ‘frequent flyer levies’?
- I’m coming home (to charge): The relation between commuting practices and peak energy demand in the United Kingdom
- A spatial whole systems justice approach to sustainability transitions
- Identifying double energy vulnerability: A systematic and narrative review of groups at-risk of energy and transport poverty in the global north
- Public acceptability towards Low Emission Zones: The role of attitudes, norms, emotions, and trust
- Trends in air travel inequality in the UK: From the few to the many?
- New dimensions of vulnerability to energy and transport poverty
- Double energy vulnerability: Spatial intersections of domestic and transport energy poverty in England
- Vulnerability to fuel and transport poverty
- Vulnerability to motor fuel price increases: socio-spatial patterns in England
- A week in the life of a car: a nuanced view of possible EV charging regimes
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