Sep 16, 2021  –  Sep 25, 2021

Metascience 2021 Conference

Sep. 16-18 and 23-25 — BITSS is an organizing partner of the 2021 Metascience Conference, which will convene researchers and stakeholders to share knowledge, foster community, and define a roadmap of research and intervention priorities to accelerate science. The conference will be a fully virtual event. Read More →

Sep 22, 2021  –  Sep 23, 2021

Catalyst workshop: Transparency and Reproducibility in Health Economics

Sep. 22-23 — As part of her Catalyst project, Andrea Salas-Ortiz is organizing an online workshop to promote, improve, and implement tools for transparency and reproducibility in health economics research. The workshop will be held online on September 22-23 and is open to academics, early career researchers, and PhD students. If you are interested in the workshop please take a look at the program and complete this registration survey by September 5.

Feb 22, 2021  –  Feb 23, 2021

Panel: Open Science – Increasing Rigor, Reproducibility, Transparency, and Dissemination

Feb. 23, 2021 — BITSS Faculty Director Ted Miguel chaired a panel titled “Increasing Rigor, Reproducibility, Transparency, and Dissemination” as part of the Science of Behavior Change Capstone Conference organized by the National Institutes of Health Feb. 22-23, 2021. The panel featured the following presentations:

  • Reimagining science as truly open and inclusive, Alison Ledgerwood, University of California, Davis
  • An open science behavior change model from theory to practice, Brian Nosek, Center for Open Science
  • The art of open science: Imitation, inspiration, and innovation, Chaning Jang, The Busara Center for Behavioral Economics

See the program and find videos here.

Feb 22, 2021  –  May 14, 2021

Catalyst course: Improving (Our) Science — Replication, Reporting, and Openness

Don Moore and Leif Nelson (Haas School of Business, UC Berkeley) offer “Improving (Our) Science: Replication, Reporting, and Openness”, an online course that is open for registration to PhD students interested in open science. The goal of the course is to learn about the newest standards for scientific openness, and how they influence the reporting and interpretation of empirical evidence. Learn more in the course syllabus here.

Contact Don Moore to register.