Bíbor Ildikó Szabó

Data Scientist | Sociologist
Washington, D.C.
Northern Virginia Area

I am a sociologist turned data scientist with a strategic eye for identifying the real root of a problem. When working on complex projects, I drive to find the optimal, accurate and technically sound data solution. With a multicultural background, I bring a wealth of interpersonal experience and perspective to reach across boundaries of communication with clients and team members.

For details:

Download My Resume Here

Expertise

Programming

Python, SQL, Command Line, Jupyter Notebook, Git, SPSS

Libraries and Frameworks

Pandas, Numpy, Scikit-Learn, Statsmodels, Gensim, NLTK, Django

Machine Learning

Statistical Modeling, Supervised and Unsupervised Learning, Natural Language Processing (NLP)

Data Visualization

Matplotlib, Seaborn, Tableau

Experience

Aug, 2020 - Present

Teaching Assistant - Data Science Immersive Program

General Assembly

Remote

March, 2020 - June, 2020

Data Science Immersive Program

General Assembly

Washington, D.C. - Remote

March, 2016 - May, 2017

Research Assessor

Peabody Research Institute

Nashville, TN

Education

2009

Coursework in Survey Methodology

Vanderbilt University

Nashville, TN

2004 - 2007

MA - Sociology

Middle Tennessee State University

Murfreesboro, TN

1996 - 2002

JD - Law

Eötvös Loránd University

Budapest, Hungary

Publications

Conference Papers

Szabo, Bibor I. 2009. “Acculturation Patterns and Return Decisions of an Ethnic Hungarian Group Residing in the United States.” Paper presented by Bibor Szabo at the Annual Meetings of the Society for Cross-Cultural Research, February 18-21, Las Vegas, NV.

Szabo, Bibor I. 2007. "Hungarian Sojourner's Perceptions of American Society and Acculturation Experiences." Paper presented by Bibor Szabo at the 16th Annual Tennessee Undergraduate Social Science Symposium, November 15-16, Murfreesboro, TN.

Szabo, Bibor I. and Vicky MacLean. 2007. "Attitudes toward American Society: The Acculturation Patterns of Hungarian Sojourners in Nashville, Tennessee." Paper presented by Vicky MacLean at the 57th annual meeting of the Society for the Study of Social Problems, August 10-12, New York, NY.