Statistical Modeling, Causal Inference, and Social Science
Andrew Gelman is a professor of statistics and political science and director of the Applied Statistics Center at Columbia University.
Statistical Modeling, Causal Inference, and Social Science's Latest Posts
Someone wrote in: We are about to conduct a voting list experiment. We came across your comment recommending that each item be removed from the list. Would greatly appreciate it if you take a few minutes to spell out your recommendation in a little more detail. In particular: (a) Why are you “uneasy” about list […]The post Thinking of doing a list experiment? Here’s a list of reasons why you should think again appeared first on Statistical Modeling, Causal Inference, […]
E. J. Wagenmakers writes: Remember I briefly talked to you about the subjective assessment of evidence? Together with Richard Morey and myself, Annelies Bartlema created a short questionnaire that can be done online. There are five scenarios and it does not take more than 5 minutes to complete. So far we have collected responses from […]The post A short questionnaire regarding the subjective assessment of evidence appeared first on Statistical Modeling, Causal Inference, and Social […]
A link from the comments here took me to the wonderfully named Barfblog and a report by Don Schaffner on some reporting. First, the background: A university in England issued a press release saying that “Food picked up just a few seconds after being dropped is less likely to contain bacteria than if it is […]The post Ticket to Baaaaarf appeared first on Statistical Modeling, Causal Inference, and Social Science.
The Stan Model of the Week showcases research using Stan to push the limits of applied statistics. If you have a model that you would like to submit for a future post then send us an email. Our inaugural post comes from Nathan Sanders, a graduate student finishing up his thesis on astrophysics at Harvard. […]The post Stan Model of the Week: Hierarchical Modeling of Supernovas appeared first on Statistical Modeling, Causal Inference, and Social Science.
Ooooooh, I never ever thought I’d have a legitimate excuse to tell this story, and now I do! The story took place many years ago, but first I have to tell you what made me think of it: Rasmus Bååth posted the following comment last month: On airplane tickets a Swedish “å” is written as […]The post Ticket to Baaaath appeared first on Statistical Modeling, Causal Inference, and Social Science.
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