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[Commlist] MZES Open Social Science Conference 2019: Video Recordings Available

Sat Feb 09 09:46:58 GMT 2019

***Video Recordings from OSSC19 Now Available Online***

The MZES Open Social Science Conference 2019 (OSSC19, took place in Mannheim (Germany) two weeks ago to discuss cutting-edge thinking, tools, and applied work to improve the quality of research across the social sciences – emphatically including media and communication studies! – by making them more transparent and reproducible. We were very happy to welcome several media and communications scholars in Mannheim, especially junior and early-career colleagues!

OSSC19 featured keynotes by Arthur Lupia (Michigan, NSF), Jeremy Freese (Stanford, TESS, GSS), Julia Rohrer (Leipzig, IMPRS LIFE), Thomas König (Mannheim, APSR) and talks by many more.

In the spirit of openness, we have made video recordings of all talks freely available on the web. I have pasted the complete list of talks and the associated video links for you below, so you can easily find any talk that may interest you. Feel invited to have a look!


OSSC19 YouTube Channel

Playlist Day 1

Playlist Day 2

Individual Talks:


It’s Up to Us – Transparency and the Public Value of Science

Arthur Lupia, University of Michigan

*Debating Open Science*

How to Overcome the Reproducibility Crisis (in Sociology)?

Josef Brüderl, LMU Munich

Responding to the Statistical Crisis in Social Science: One Size Does not Fit All

Per Engzell, University of Oxford


Publication Bias and Preregistration in Qualitative Comparative Analysis

Ingo Rohlfing, University of Cologne

Swift Talk: Annotation for Transparent Inquiry (ATI): Transparency for Qualitative Social Science Research

Sebastian Karcher, Syracuse University

*Advancing Open Science*

Correcting for Bias in the Literature: A Comprehensive Comparison of Meta-Analytic Methods for Bias-Correction

Felix Schönbrodt, LMU Munich

Reproducibility Hinges on Access to Quality Data: Presenting YARD

Limor Peer, Yale University

Evaluation and Replicability Transparency in Cross-National Survey Research: Quality of Reporting

Elena Damian, KU Leuven


Framework for Open and Reproducible Research Training (FORRT)

Flavio Azevedo, University of Cologne

The OSSC19 Crowdsourced Replication Initiative

Nate Breznau, University of Bremen


Meta-meta: The Social Science of Open Social Science

Jeremy Freese, Stanford University

*Doing Open Science*^

Social Class Inequalities in General Cognitive Ability: Reflecting on a Transparent and Reproducible Sociological Study

Vernon Gayle, University of Edinburgh

Trends and Patterns in Intergenerational Income Transmission: A Multimodel Investigation and Open Dataset

Per Engzell, University of Oxford

Ideological Differences in Threat Sensitivity: Two Conceptual and a Pre-Registered Direct Replication

Bert Bakker, University of Amsterdam

Good and Bad Replications

Nicole Janz, University of Nottingham


Open (Political) Science – Just a Metaphor?

Thomas König, University of Mannheim


The Magnificent Seven Years of Replication Crisis in Psychology: Lessons to Learn for Other Social Sciences

Julia Rohrer, University of Leipzig

Why and How to Live-Stream Knowledge Crystallization via (Open Source) R Markdown Tools

Jürgen Schneider, University of Tübingen

*MZES-GESIS Pre-Registration Challenge*

Swift Talk: The GESIS Panel: Heading Towards a FAIR Survey Infrastructure

Tobias Heycke, GESIS – Leibniz Institute for the Social Sciences

Threat Ownership Theory (TOT): Towards a Greater Understanding of the Dynamic Link Between Threat and Political Attitudes

Amélie Godefroidt, KU Leuven

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