A simulated network from my research on network sampling. Click on the dots to change them from blue to red and drag them around to follow their movement!
These are some of the projects in which I have recently been involved:
- “Shaken Baby Syndrome On Trial”, presentation at the Newton Institute for Mathematical Sciences in the University of Cambridge, during the workshop on Bayesian Networks and Argumentation in Evidence Analysis: https://www.newton.ac.uk/seminar/20160928153016151
- “Houston crime lab implicated in another possible wrongful conviction”, mention in an article from the Innocence Project.
- “Short Fall Arguments in Court, A Probabilistic Analysis”, WVU symposium talk, symposium website, symposium slides.
- “Shaken Baby Syndrome On Trial: A Statistical Analysis of Arguments Made by the Defense and Prosecution” (link to paper), presentation as second Heinz paper for the PhD program in public policy on April 19, 2016.
- “A Probabilistic Analysis of Short Fall Arguments in Legal Cases of Abusive Head Trauma”, presentation at the Child Abuse Evidence: New Perspectives from Law, Medicine, Psychology, and Statistics Symposium, University of Michigan, with Professor Stephen E. Fienberg.
- “Multiplicity sampling: Rewiring the methodology”, work with the National Science Foundation Census Research Network, with Professor Stephen E. Fienberg.
- “Is the number of casualties in the Syrian civil war related to the mentions of the conflict on Twitter?” Work with the Human Rights Data Analysis Group and the CMU Center for Human Rights Science, with Professor Stephen E. Fienberg.
- “The number of heavy marijuana users has increased sevenfold since 1992.” Work with Professor Jonathan P. Caulkins. This work was cited in Slate magazine.
- “Weeding out underreporting: How much are people lying when surveyed about their drug use?” Work with professors Jonathan P. Caulkins, Amelia H. Haviland, and Howard Seltman.