BITSS will hold its fifth Annual Meeting on December 15-16, 2016 in Berkeley, California to bring together leaders from academia, scholarly publishing, and policy to strengthen the standards of transparency and reproducibility across social science disciplines. The meeting will feature keynote speakers, an announcement of the 2016 Leamer-Rosenthal Prizes for Open Social Science, results from selected Social Science Meta-Analysis and Research Transparency (SSMART) grants, and selected research from the now closed call for papers. We will also hold a film screening of The (Dis)Honesty Project with a Q&A after with Academy Award winning producer and director Yael Melamede.
The 2016 BITSS Annual Meeting will be supported in part by the Laura and John Arnold Foundation, William and Flora Hewlett Foundation, the John Templeton Foundation, and an anonymous donor.
Thursday, December 15, 2016
|9:30 AM-10:00 AM||Setup and Workshop Registration|
|10:00 AM-12:00 PM||Student Training Workshop
Introduction to Research Transparency Software Tools and Methodology
Garret Christensen, BITSS/BIDS Project Scientist
Cory Belden, Political Science, UC Davis
|BITSS Executive Committee & Advisory Board Meeting
For invited guests only
|1:00 PM-1:30 PM||Setup and Registration|
|1:30 PM-2:00 PM||Introduction and Reflections on Progress Achieved
Edward Miguel, CEGA/BITSS Faculty Director, UC Berkeley
|2:00 PM-2:45 PM||Keynote
Lorena Barba, George Washington University
|2:45 PM-3:30PM||Predicting Experimental Results: Who Knows What?
Stefano DellaVigna, UC Berkeley
|3:30 PM-3:45 PM||COFFEE BREAK|
|3:45 PM-4:30 PM||Leamer-Rosenthal Prizes for Open Social Science Recipients
Presentation of awards and a panel discussion with the 2016 recipients
|4:30 PM-5:30 PM||RECEPTION|
|6:00 PM – 7:30 PM||Public Film Screening of The (Dis)Honesty Project, a collaboration between celebrated behavioral scientist Dan Ariely and award-winning filmmaker Yael Melamede, aims to create a space where we can explore the complicated truth(s) of (dis)honesty and improve our own behavior and that of the world around us.
Following the film, Yael and RAND Behavioral and Social Scientist, Sean Grant, will lead a Q&A to foster dialogue about factors that may make people act (dis)honestly and how they relate to promoting open science.
Friday, December 16, 2016
|8:30 AM-9:00 AM||Setup and Registration|
|9:00 AM-9:25 AM||Panel Data and Experimental Design
Fiona Burlig, UC Berkeley
|9:30 AM-9:55 AM||Predicting the Reproducibility of Lab Experiments
Adam Altmejd, Stockholm School of Economics
|10:00 AM-10:25 AM||Assessing Bias from the (Mis)Use of Covariates A Meta-Analysis
Gabriel Lenz; Alexander Sahn, UC Berkeley
|10:25 AM-10:45 AM||COFFEE BREAK|
|10:45 AM-11:10 AM||“statcheck”: An Automated Way to Find Misreported P-Values
Michèle Nuijten, Tilburg University; Sacha Epskamp, University of Amsterdam
|11:15 AM-11:40 AM||Getting it Right with Meta-Analysis: Correcting Effect Sizes for Publication Bias in Meta-Analyses from Psychology and Medicine
Robbie van Aert, Tilburg University
|11:45 AM-12:10 AM||Replication in Economics
Paul Gertler, UC Berkeley
|12:15 PM-1:30 PM||LUNCH BREAK|
|1:30 PM – 2:30 PM||Journal Editors Roundtable- Results-Blind Review
Eric Eich – former Editor-in-chief of Psychological Science
Arthur Lupia – Co-founder of the Election Pre-acceptance Registration Commission
Barbara Spellman – former Editor of Perspectives on Psychological Science
Daniel Lakens – Guest Editor of registered reports special issue of Social Psychology
|2:30 PM-3:00 PM||Open Discussion & Next Steps
Edward Miguel, UC Berkeley
Kevin Esterling, UC Riverside
BITSS will hold its eighth Annual Meeting on December 13, 2019, at the Wells Fargo Room, Haas School of Business, UC Berkeley. The event brings together stakeholders from academia, scholarly publishing, and policy to share knowledge and discuss the evolving movement toward research transparency...
The annual meeting of the Berkeley Initiative for Transparency in the Social Sciences (BITSS) featured presentations of several recent and promising efforts to increase transparency in economics, political science, psychology, and biostatistics. During this day and a half, a packed room of...
The movement towards more reproducibility and openness has gained a lot momentum in the social sciences. Yet, the norms and institutions that govern academic research do not reflect this culture shift. Problems remain, including professional incentives that reward striking and statistically...
Copyright 2020. All Rights Reserved
Design & Dev by Wonderland Collective