Month: November 2017

Statisticians see the light–Hooray!

“Scientific Method for the Twenty-First Century: A World Beyond p

Open Science and The New Statistics: Be Happy!

In May this year at the APS Convention in Boston, Bob and I ran a symposium with the title From NHST to The New Statistics: How do We Get There? It was great fun. There is a summary here. Next

Video – Getting started with the New Statistics and Open Science

This fall I (Bob) was invited to give a talk at Indiana University as part of a series on good science and statistical practice organized by the university’s Social Science Research Commons (SSRC).  The SSRC is like a core facility

ITNS at SfN17 in DC

As Bob mentioned in his post earlier today, he’s at SfN17, the enormous (30,000+ folks) Neuroscience meeting happening now in Washington DC. Here’s how the SfN site describes the meeting: “SfN’s 47th annual meeting, Neuroscience 2017, is the world’s largest

The New Statistics for Neuroscientists

This summer I (Bob) was asked to write a series of perspective pieces on statistical issues for the Journal of Undergraduate Neuroscience. My first effort has just been published (Calin-Jageman, 2017)–it is a call for neuroscience education to shift away

Improving Psychological Science: The Latest From SIPS

You may recall that SIPS is the Society for the Improvement of Psychological Science. My colleague Fiona Fidler recently reported that the second SIPS conference was “probably the best conference I’ve ever been to”. When I met her the other

The ASA Symposium on Statistical Inference: Bob’s great talk

“A world beyond p < .05." That's the subtitle for the ASA Symposium on Statistical Inference, which ran last month. Bob was there and recently posted a brief initial report. I wasn’t there, alas, but I’ve now had three independent