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Statistical Modeling, Causal Inference, and Social Science

  • By Andrew Gelman
  • Based in United States of America
  • Roughly one post per day
  • First post on

Posts per month

Data for this chart is available in the table below
Posts per month
Month starting Posts
Nov 2022 9
Dec 2022 58
Jan 2023 53
Feb 2023 46
Mar 2023 51
Apr 2023 40
May 2023 40
Jun 2023 42
Jul 2023 37
Aug 2023 42
Sep 2023 40
Oct 2023 42
Nov 2023 39
Dec 2023 40
Jan 2024 51
Feb 2024 47
Mar 2024 42
Apr 2024 22

Any gaps could be due to errors when fetching the blog’s feed.

Most recent posts

Do research articles have to be so one-sided?
It’s standard practice in research articles as well as editorials in scholarly journals to present just one side of an issue. That’s how it’s done! A typical research article looks like this: “We found X. …
On , by Andrew, 1,052 words
N=43, “a statistically significant 226% improvement,” . . . what could possibly go wrong??
Enjoy. They looked at least 12 cognitive outcomes, one of which had p = 0.02, but other differences “were just shy of statistical significance.” Also: The degree of change in the brain measure was not …
On , by Andrew, 533 words
No, it’s not “statistically implausible” when results differ between studies, or between different groups within a study.
James “not the cancer cure guy” Watson writes: This letter by Thorland et al. published in the New England Journal of Medicine is rather amusing. It’s unclear to me what their point is, other than …
On , by Andrew, 387 words