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Trusting Our Machines — Neera Jain


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Podcast: Parsing Science: The unpublished stories behind the world’s most compelling science, as told by the researchers themselves.
Episode: Trusting Our Machines — Neera Jain
Episode pub date: 2019-04-02


Might enabling computational aids to “self-correct” when they’re out of sync with people be a path toward their exhibition of recognizably intelligent behavior? In episode 46, Neera Jain from Purdue University discusses in her experiments into monitoring our trust in AI’s abilities so as to drive us more safely, care for our grandparents, and do work that’s just too dangerous for humans. Her article “Computational Modeling of the Dynamics of Human Trust During Human–Machine Interactions” was published on October 23, 2018 in IEEE Transactions on Human-Machine Systems and was co-authored with Wan-Lin Hu, Kumar Akash, and Tahira Reid.


 

Websites and other resources

“The robot trust tightrope”
The Jain Lab
REID Lab
“A Classification Model for Sensing Human Trust in Machines Using EEG and GSR”

Bonus Clips
Patrons of Parsing Science gain exclusive access to bonus clips from all our episodes and can also download mp3s of every individual episode.
Support us for as little as $1 per month at Patreon. Cancel anytime.

 

Patrons can access bonus content here.

Please note that we aren’t a tax-exempt organization, so unfortunately gifts aren’t tax deductible.
Hosts / Producers
Ryan Watkins & Doug Leigh
How to Cite
Coming soon.
Music
What’s The Angle? by Shane Ivers
Transcript
Coming soon!

The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Parsing Science: The unpublished stories behind the world’s most compelling science, as told by the researchers themselves., which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.

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p-Hacking Business – Ron Berman

Podcast: Parsing Science: The unpublished stories behind the world’s most compelling science, as told by the researchers themselves.
Episode: p-Hacking Business – Ron Berman
Episode pub date: 2019-02-19


Whether intentionally or unintentionally, could the manipulation of statistics in marketing research be costing companies millions? In episode 43, Ron Berman from the University of Pennsylvania’s Wharton School of Business discusses in his research article “p-Hacking and False Discovery in A/B Testing,” co-authored with Leonid Pekelis, Aisling Scott, and Christophe Van den Bulte, and published July 18, 2018 on SSRN.

Websites

Ron’s personal website
Optimizely
“Improving experimentation efficiency at Netflix with meta analysis and optimal stopping”

News and Media
[email protected] (podcast) | Medium | CustomerThink | BoingBoing
Bonus Clips
Patrons of Parsing Science gain exclusive access to bonus clips from all our episodes and can also download mp3s of every individual episode.
Support us for as little as $1 per month at Patreon. Cancel anytime.

 

Patrons can access bonus content here.

Please note that we are not a tax-exempt organization, so unfortunately this gift is not tax deductible.
Hosts / Producers
Doug Leigh & Ryan Watkins
How to Cite
Leigh, D., Watkins, R., & Berman, R.. (2019, February 20). Parsing Science – p-Hacking Business. figshare. https://doi.org/10.6084/m9.figshare.7749683
Music
What’s The Angle? by Shane Ivers
Transcript
Coming soon!
Photo credit
Wharton School

The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Parsing Science: The unpublished stories behind the world’s most compelling science, as told by the researchers themselves., which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.

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Cognitive Biases on the Supreme Court – Jonathan Feingold & Evelyn Carter

Podcast: Parsing Science: The unpublished stories behind the world’s most compelling science, as told by the researchers themselves.
Episode: Cognitive Biases on the Supreme Court – Jonathan Feingold & Evelyn Carter
Episode pub date: 2019-01-10


Can common cognitive biases and heuristics influence U.S. Supreme Court decisions? In episode 40, Jonathan Feingold and Evelyn Carter from the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) discuss the sometimes selective use of social science research by U.S. Supreme Court Chief Justice William Rehnquist as analyzed in their article “Eyes Wide Open: What Social Science Can Tell Us About the Supreme Court’s Use of Social Science” published on August 8, 2018 in the Northwestern University Law Review.

 
Websites and other resources

Evelyn’s Twitter profile
Jon’s publications
UCLA’s BruinX (Office of Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion)
Overview of the McCleskey v. Kemp case
Overview of the Grutter v. Bollinger case

Bonus Clips
Patrons of Parsing Science gain exclusive access to bonus clips from all our episodes and can also download mp3s of every individual episode.
Support us for as little as $1 per month at Patreon. Cancel anytime.

 

Patrons can access bonus content here.

Please note that we are not a tax-exempt organization, so unfortunately this gift is not tax deductible.
Hosts / Producers
Ryan Watkins & Doug Leigh
How to Cite

Coming soon!

Music
What’s The Angle? by Shane Ivers
Transcript
Coming soon!

The podcast and artwork embedded on this page are from Parsing Science: The unpublished stories behind the world’s most compelling science, as told by the researchers themselves., which is the property of its owner and not affiliated with or endorsed by Listen Notes, Inc.