Oluwatobi A. Oluwatola

Photo of Oluwatobi Oluwatola
Assistant Policy Analyst; Ph.D. Candidate, Pardee RAND Graduate School
Santa Monica Office

Education

B.S. in electronic and electrical engineering, Obafemi Awolowo University; M.Phil. in policy analysis, Pardee RAND Graduate School

Media Resources

This researcher is available for interviews.

To arrange an interview, contact the RAND Office of Media Relations at (310) 451-6913, or email media@rand.org.

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Overview

Tobi Oluwatola is an assistant policy analyst at the RAND Corporation and a Ph.D. candidate at the Pardee RAND Graduate School. He began his career at KPMG Management Consulting where he worked on strategy, processes, technology and finance for corporations and government agencies.

At RAND, Tobi's work focuses on technology and economic development policy. He has worked on projects ranging from infrastructure resilience in Africa to energy poverty in India to U.S. military manpower and autonomous vehicles. His ongoing research interests include energy, machine learning/big data, robust decision making, operations research, security and economic development.

Commentary

  • Supporters of Nigerian presidential candidate Muhammadu Buhari gesture in front of his election posters in Kano March 27, 2015

    What's at Stake in Nigeria's Elections

    Next to ethnic and religious predilections, security is by far the biggest issue for Nigerians in Saturday's election. For more than 50 years, since Nigeria's independence from British rule, its military has played an important role in peacekeeping across the continent. Paradoxically, the country has struggled with an insurgency within its own borders.

    Mar 27, 2015 The RAND Blog

  • Double maize yields for Malawian farmer with conservation agriculture

    Climate Change, Uncertainty Cast Clouds on Malawi's Food Policies

    Malawi has the highest per capita maize consumption in Africa, but it may need to consider alternatives, taking into greater consideration weather, climate change and water needs.

    May 20, 2014 The RAND Blog

Publications