Miss Kazeem has a background in applied and social sciences. She holds a BSc. Hons in Microbiology and an MSc in Information systems specialising in informatics. She is a freelance business, strategic and management consultant and researcher specialising in qualitative approaches with focus on ethnographic work, soft systems methodologies and participatory methods.

She has been involved in conducting ethnographic research in the area of information systems, CSCW, HCI, people and technologies in policing in East anglia since 2015 and is currently a PhD doctoral researcher at the Open University in the department of Computing and Communications and the Centre for Police Research and Learning. She is also a member of the Critical information Systems Group at the Open University, Association for Computing Machinery (ACM), Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers (IEEE) , British computer society (BCS), British Society for Criminology (BSC), Society of Evidence Based Policing and European society for socially embedded technologies (EUSSET).

Alongside this she is an Associate fellow of the Higher education academy, Graduate lecturing intern at the Open University in Policing Organisation and Practice; and visiting lecturer at City, University of London in Policing, Criminology, Victimology, and Gender and Crime.

In her spare time, Miss Kazeem gardens, sews and runs a side gig as a food artisan sometimes cooking for hire at Mama’s Coalpot. She also supports young people as a registered Setpoint STEM ambassador and donates her time charitably as a soup kitchen cook and independent food bank coordination lead at Action Force Community Group. To support her charitable work please click here.

For the culture, to read about the mundane and academic musings including some articles that are sometimes helpful. please head to the blog.

“Every questioning is a seeking. Every seeking takes its direction beforehand from what is sought. Questioning is a knowing search for beings in their thatness and whatness.”


― Martin Heidegger, Being and Time