Dr. Jie Chen is University Statistician at the University of Massachusetts, Boston. She has published extensively on scan statistics, applied probability, and Bayesian spatial models. She has also served as a statistical consultant on numerous collaborative projects in both the natural and social sciences. She is also a Director in Research Design and Analysis Core for the UMass Boston/Dana-Farber/Harvard Cancer Center Partnership Program, funded by the National Institute of Health. She received the B.S. from Beijing University in 1986 and the Ph.D. in statistics from University of Connecticut in 1998.
By this expert
It wasn’t Comey or the Russians. Trump prevailed because his campaign carefully targeted key states with late infusions of big money from private equity, casinos, and other far right contributors, a remarkable wave of donations from small donors, and substantial infusions from the candidate himself.
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The U.S. presidential election of 2016 featured frontal challenges to the political establishments of both parties and perhaps the most shocking election upset in American history.
Social scientists have stubbornly held that money and election outcomes are at most weakly linked. New research provides clear evidence to the contrary.
“Because many interests come into play in the financing of an election campaign and then they ask you to pay back. So the election campaign should be independent from anyone who may finance it.” - Pope Francis
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INET gathered hundreds of new economic thinkers in Edinburgh to discuss the past, present, and future of the economics profession.
Oversights of two generations of social scientists have weakened democracy.