MONTHLY MEMORY LANE: 3 years ago: December 2012. I am to mark in red three posts that seem most apt for general background on key issues in this blog . However, posts that are part of a “unit” or group of posts count as one, so I’m not really cheating with the 5 in red. The items in the “green” group can’t be considered “general background” but are just the thing for readers interested in an ongoing episode in philosophy of statistics and law (PhilStat/Law/Stock). The two “purples” (12/8 and 12/31) are about the strong likelihood principle (SLP), one of my favorite topics. Whether I will go to meet Allan Birnbaum on New Year’s Eve (as I have for the past 4 years) is not yet decided.
- (12/2) Normal Deviate’s blog on false discovery rates
- (12/2) Statistical Science meets Philosophy of Science
- (12/3) Mayo Commentary on Gelman & Robert’s paper
- (12/6) Announcement: U-Phil Extension: Blogging the Likelihood Principle
- (12/7) Nov. Palindrome Winner: Kepler
- (12/8) Don’t Birnbaumize that experiment my friend*–updated reblog
- (12/11) Announcement: Prof. Stephen Senn to lead LSE grad seminar: 12-12-12
- (12/11) Mayo on S. Senn: “How Can We Cultivate Senn’s-Ability?”
- (12/13) “Bad statistics”: crime or free speech?
- (12/14) PhilStat/Law (“Bad Statistics” Cont.)
- (12/17) PhilStat/Law/Stock: multiplicity and duplicity
- (12/19) PhilStat/Law/Stock: more on “bad statistics”: Schachtman
- (12/21) Rejected Post: Clinical Trial Statistics Doomed by Mayan Apocalypse?
- (12/22) Msc kvetch: unfair but lawful discrimination (vs the irresistibly attractive)
- (12/24) 13 well-worn criticisms of significance tests (and how to avoid them)
- (12/27) 3 msc kvetches on the blog bagel circuit
- (12/30) An established probability theory for hair comparison?“–is not — and never was”
- (12/31) Midnight with Birnbaum-reblog
 I exclude those reblogged fairly recently. Monthly memory lanes began at the blog’s 3-year anniversary in Sept, 2014.