group header
group avatar
Radical Statistics +RadicalStats
Statistics can be used to support campaigns of progressive social change. Social problems should not be disguised by technical language.
41 Posts   19 Followers
Contents of this Issue Following on from the discussions at the London Conference in February 2020, I asked contributors if they would agree to a student converting their power-point presentations into short texts. This was partly successful that year and … Continue reading →
View the online journal, issue 128. Contents of this Issue Following on from the discussions at the London Conference in February 2020, I asked contributors if they would agree to a student converting their power-point presentations into short texts. This … Continue reading →
Radical Statistics 2021 Conference and AGM Saturday, 27 February 9:30am-4:30pm Via Zoom Registration for the conference is FREE. (But please consider a donation toward organising costs. See below.) Presentations Jennifer Badham on Real Time Modelling of COVID in Conjunction with … Continue reading →
Radical Statistics 2021 Conference and AGM
Via Zoom
Event Details
Contents of this Issue This issue is in two parts: Part I contains papers that were ‘carried over’ from the COVID issue 126, simply because we couldn’t exceed 88 pages even with a reduced font size without having to move … Continue reading →
We are flattered by the large number of papers submitted for this [special] issue.  Unfortunately, for reasons of cost, it was decided at the last Annual Conference not to print in colour, so we hope that the presentation of charts … Continue reading →
Guest blog post by David Byrne Models have been widely deployed in scientific discussion of the likely course of the COVID-19 pandemic to explore the potential impact of different policy interventions. However, any model is a necessary simplification of the … Continue reading →
Guest blog post by R. Allan Reese From the start, Downing Streets’ daily COVID press conferences have included various graphs slightly amended each day.  In mid April on the Allstat list, I described the presentation and labelling of these graphs … Continue reading →
Please see the Conference page for a link to speaker presentations as in the programme of Learning from the Past to Build a Better Future on 28 February, 2020, plus a link to the Annual General Meeting notes and reports … Continue reading →
Papers from all disciplines are invited on any relevant topic addressing political aspects of data and statistics. Joint Editors are John Bibby and Roy Carr-Hill. Please submit an indicative title and brief description. Email: jb43@york.ac.uk Papers are due by 1st … Continue reading →
Part II of the Radical Statistics 2020 Conference we will discuss “Radical Statistics in an age of globalisation and populism”.
Event Details
2020 marks the bicentenary of the birth of Florence Nightingale who was noted as “The Passionate Statistician”
Event Details
Tickets Cost £50.00
2020, London: “Learning from the Past to Build a Better Future” Friday 28th February, 2020 Radical Statistics 46th annual conference will take place at St Luke’s Community Centre, 90 Central St, London EC1V 8AJ. Register on Eventbrite. On Saturday, 29th … Continue reading →
“Learning from the Past to Build a Better Future” London: Friday 28th February 2020, with associated events on 27th and 28th February evenings, and the morning of 29th February. The 46th annual Radical Statistics Conference will take place at St … Continue reading →
Cover pages Editorial Submitted Papers Lies, damned lies, metrics & semantics: Exploring definitions of the end of leprosy (Hansen’s disease) and their implications F Houghton, M Winterburn, S Lama & B Cosgrove Teaching for citizen empowerment and engagement Jim Ridgeway … Continue reading →
This issue is now available online. [Prospects for RSN 122][We now have no material for the next issue RSN 122, due late January. We would like it to be at least partly devoted to the 2018 conferencepapers, and the Editor … Continue reading →
Data in Society: Challenging statistics in an age of globalisation, Editors Jeff Evans, Sally Ruane, and Humphrey Southall; Policy Press, 2019. It is 20 years since the publication of the last Radical Statistics collection, Statistics in Society (1999), and even … Continue reading →
“Inequalities and the life-course – The impact of austerity across generations“ View the programme. The conference and AGM will take place on Saturday, 23 February 2019 in Liverpool at The Bluecoat. Registration is now open for the Conference, via Eventbrite.
I/we had hoped that this issue would include some of the conference papers but it was not to be.  However, my rather hopeless intervention at the beginning of the London Conference, which most – including myself – thought unlikely to … Continue reading →
Scotland flag - the saltire Made In Scotland. For Scotland.
or
Create An Account