February 2017

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Kate Baldwin (Yale)

Kate Baldwin (Yale)

February 01, 2017

Event Type: 

Kate Baldwin (Yale) will be presenting at the Columbia University Comparative Politics Seminar. The seminar meets from 12.15 to 1.45pm in IAB 707.

 
The Gender Revolution in Context: How Later Tracking in Education Benefits Girls

The Gender Revolution in Context: How Later Tracking in Education Benefits Girls

February 02, 2017
2-3:30pm

Location: 

509 Knox Hall 606 W 122nd Street NY NY 10027

Event Type: 

Center for Wealth and Inequality (CWI) Seminar Series| Department of Sociology

Knox Hall Rm 509 | 2:00 p.m.

Thursday, February 2

Herman van de Werfhorst, Department of Sociology, University of Amsterdam

Title: The Gender Revolution in Context: How Later Tracking in Education Benefits Girls

2-3:30pm
 
 
 
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Franz Boas Seminar by Christopher Morehart

Franz Boas Seminar by Christopher Morehart

February 08, 2017

Location: 

963 Schermerhorn Extension

Event Type: 

Reception follows in the Robert F. Murphy/Morton H. Fried Department of Anthropology Lounge, Room 465 Schermerhorn Extension

 
Cyrus Samii (NYU)

Cyrus Samii (NYU)

February 08, 2017

Event Type: 

Cyrus Samii (NYU) will be presenting at the Columbia University Comparative Politics Seminar. The seminar meets from 12.15 to 1.45pm in IAB 707.

 
 
 
 
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"Talking Trash: Rethinking Refuse in Maya Archaeology"

"Talking Trash: Rethinking Refuse in Maya Archaeology"

February 15, 2017

Location: 

963 Schermerhorn Extension

Event Type: 

This event is free and open to the public. Reception follows in the Robert F. Murphy/Morton H. Fried Department of Anthropology Lounge, Room 465 Schermerhorn Extension

 
Rachel Brule (NYU-AD)

Rachel Brule (NYU-AD)

February 15, 2017

Event Type: 

Rachel Brule (NYU-AD) will be presenting at the Columbia University Comparative Politics Seminar. The seminar meets from 12.15 to 1.45pm in IAB 707.

 
It Is Not Only The Money That Counts? Experimental Evidence on Gender-specific Job Preferences

It Is Not Only The Money That Counts? Experimental Evidence on Gender-specific Job Preferences

February 16, 2017
2:00-3:30 pm

Location: 

509 Knox Hall Sociology Department 606 W 122nd Street NY NY 10027

Event Type: 

Center for Wealth and Inequality (CWI) Seminar Series
2:00 p.m.- 4:00 p.m.
Knox Hall Rm 509

2:00-3:30 pm
 
 
 
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Kate Baldwin (Yale)

Kate Baldwin (Yale)

February 22, 2017

Event Type: 

Kate Baldwin (Yale) will be presenting at the Columbia University Comparative Politics Seminar. The seminar meets from 12.15 to 1.45pm in IAB 707. **Note change of speaker**

 
 
 
 
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Ethics and the Replication Crisis in Science

Ethics and the Replication Crisis in Science

February 28, 2017
6pm - 7:30pm

Location: 

Fayerweather

Event Type: 

Andrew Gelman will discuss "Ethics and the Replication Crisis in Science".

Andrew Gelman is a professor of statistics and political science and director of the Applied Statistics Center at Columbia University. He has received the Outstanding Statistical Application award from the American Statistical Association, the award for best article published in the American Political Science Review, and the Council of Presidents of Statistical Societies award for outstanding contributions by a person under the age of 40. His books include Bayesian Data Analysis (with John Carlin, Hal Stern, and Don Rubin), Teaching Statistics: A Bag of Tricks (with Deb Nolan), Data Analysis Using Regression and Multilevel/Hierarchical Models (with Jennifer Hill), Red State, Blue State, Rich State, Poor State: Why Americans Vote the Way They Do (with David Park, Boris Shor, Joe Bafumi, and Jeronimo Cortina), and A Quantitative Tour of the Social Sciences (co-edited with Jeronimo Cortina).

Andrew has done research on a wide range of topics, including: why it is rational to vote; why campaign polls are so variable when elections are so predictable; why redistricting is good for democracy; reversals of death sentences; police stops in New York City, the statistical challenges of estimating small effects; the probability that your vote will be decisive; seats and votes in Congress; social network structure; arsenic in Bangladesh; radon in your basement; toxicology; medical imaging; and methods in surveys, experimental design, statistical inference, computation, and graphics.

6pm - 7:30pm
 
 
 
 
 

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