Participants at this retreat worked in a collegial and supportive atmosphere to write original soup-to-nuts exercises for use in their own classes, and to share with others by contributing them to an open access archive of curricular resources.
This workshop introduced participants to the TIER Protocol for replicable empirical research and other tools for research transparency. It was designed for faculty members and librarians interested in teaching students at their own institutions to adopt transparent and reproducible methods in the statistical work they do for senior theses, other independent research projects, class papers, and exercises.
TIER Director Richard Ball gave this talk in the Advances in Higher Education Research seminar series, hosted by the Center for Teaching and Learning at the University of Washington.
TIER Directors Richard Ball and Norm Medeiros gave a presentation and workshop on TIER principles and practices as part of Open Access Week.
TIER Director Richard Ball was a guest speaker at this workshop, which initiated a process aimed at developing a suite of research training activities for promoting rigor, reproducibility, and transparency (RRT) in science.
2019-20 TIER Faculty Fellow Megan Becker chaired a session on "Dealing with the Replication Crisis," at which she presented a paper titled Replicating the Resource Curse: Ross (2004) and Qualitative Replication (co-authored with Jonathan Markowitz).
The outgoing 2018-19 TIER Fellows and the incoming 2019-20 cohort gathered to discuss strategies for implementing transparent teaching methods at their home institutions, and to promote such work to colleagues in the greater academic community.
TIER Director Richard Ball presented a poster on Project TIER's resources and programs.
A two-day conference/workshop on research transparency in political science.
Project TIER Director Norm Medeiros contributed to the closing session via video-conference. Slides from his talk, entitled "Teaching Students Transparent and Reproducible Research Methods with the TIER Protocol," are available here.
In collaboration with 2018-19 TIER Fellows Nicole Janz and Laura Fortunato, Project TIER held a faculty development workshop at St. Anne's College, Oxford. The workshop was co-sponsored with the UK Reproducibility Network.
TIER Director Norm Medeiros participated in a panel describing innovative undergraduate research initiatives and the role librarians can serve therein.
This workshop introduced participants to the TIER Protocol for replicable empirical research and other tools for research transparency. It was designed for faculty members interested in teaching students at their own institutions to adopt transparent and reproducible methods in the statistical work they do for senior theses, other independent research projects, class papers, and exercises.
TIER Director Norm Medeiros presented at the ICPSR webinar, "Joining Forces to Promote Research Transparency," which was held on October 2, 2018. Norm was joined by Florio Arguillas, a 2017-18 TIER Fellow and Research Associate at the Cornell Institute for Social and Economic Research (CISER), and Harrison Dekker, Data Services Librarian at the University of Rhode Island.
A session titled "Openness and Integrity in Methods Teaching and Research," featuring four talks by friends and associates of Project TIER: Caroline Curvale and Gustavo Pérez (FLACSO Ecuador), Richard Ball (Haverford College), Jan Höffler (ReplicationWiki) and Matt Ingram (SUNY Albany).
This workshop, presented by Project TIER Advisor Scott Long, University of Indiana, considered the entire process of research from and presented a workflow that is guided by the demands of producing reproducible and accurate results while working as quickly and efficiently as possible. Using this approach, your work goes faster, your findings are more trustworthy, and your results are reproducible. The course focused on strategies and rules that work with Stata, R, SPSS, SAS or any statistical package.
The outgoing 2017-18 TIER Fellows and the incoming 2018-19 cohort gathered to discuss strategies for implementing transparent teaching methods at their home institutions, and to promote such work to colleagues in the greater academic community.