- Sunday data/statistics link roundup (6/16/13 - Father's day edition!)
- The vast majority of statistical analysis is not performed by statisticians
- False discovery rate regression (cc NSA's PRISM)
- Personalized medicine is primarily a population-health intervention
- Why not have a "future of the field" session at a conference with only young speakers?
- Mary Howard on The vast majority of statistical analysis is not performed by statisticians
- Raj Kanungo on What statistics should do about big data: problem forward not solution backward
- Parag Kulkarni on The vast majority of statistical analysis is not performed by statisticians
- Monika on The vast majority of statistical analysis is not performed by statisticians
- Nicola Ward Petty on The vast majority of statistical analysis is not performed by statisticians
Monthly Archives: July 2012
Obviously, there are tons of sessions everyday at JSM this week and it’s physically impossible to go to everything that looks interesting. Alas, I am but one man, so choices had to be made. Here’s what looks good to me … Continue reading
Recently, I’ve seen a few blog posts/articles about professors leaving academia for industry or some other non-academic position. By my last count I think I’ve seen three from computer science professors leaving academia for Google. The most recent one being … Continue reading
Mark Hansen, a Professor at UCLA’s Departments of Statistics and Media Arts, has been appointed as the inaugural Director of the David and Helen Gurley Brown Institute for Media Innovation. The Institute is a joint venture between Columbia University’s Graduate … Continue reading
If only because I won’t be there this year and I need to know what’s going on! Where’s the action?
A recent lunchtime discussion here at Hopkins brought up the somewhat-controversial topic of abstract thinking in our graduate program. We, like a lot of other biostatistics/statistics programs, require our students to take measure theoretic probability as part of the curriculum. … Continue reading