This article from The Atlantic on autism highlights Geraldine Dawson's work on the Autism and Beyond mobile app.
This article from the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences on the use of math tools to show gerrymandering features the work of iiD's Jonathan Mattingly.
This article highlights iiD faculty member Jonathan Mattingly's work mathematically dissecting the structure of a typical redistricting to identify gerrymandering.
Jerry Reiter will be the next editor of Statistics and Public Policy, an open access journal of the American Statistical Association. The journal publishes papers that apply statistical methods to answer problems in public policy or relevant political science.
Jerry is Deputy Director of the Information Initiative at Duke, and professor and associate chair of Statistical Science.
Duke Expert Touts Transformative Potential of Energy Data Analytics in New Book on Digital DecarbonizationTuesday, June 26 2018
The Council on Foreign Relations released Digital Decarbonization, an anthology of 13 experts’ perspectives on how the unfolding of the digital revolution could help to drive a transition toward clean energy. The volume includes an article by Duke University researcher Dr. Kyle Bradbury, who outlines the transformative potential of the emerging field of energy data analytics.
Duke University is hosting the second annual Summer Institute in Computational Social Science (SICSS) workshop from June 17 – 30, 2018.
Professor Ingrid Daubechies is the first female recipient of the William Benter Prize in Applied Mathematics.
We are all data scientists these days, to one degree or another. The ability to explore and analyze data helps us make sense of our world. Duke’s Data Expeditions program aims to introduce more undergraduates to data science early in their college education. The Information Initiative at Duke (iiD), in partnership with the Social Science Research Institute (SSRI), supports pairs of graduate students to prepare a dataset for use in an existing undergraduate course.
For the past four years, Maurizio Forte and his teams have used cyberarchaeology technologies such as remote sensing, data recording apps, real-time visualization, and 3D digital models to explore the ancient Etruscan city of Vulci in Italy.