Methods, Econometrics & Data Management
“Research methods” refer to both qualitative and quantitative methodologies for drawing inferences from data. At SPEA, research methods are informed by a variety of disciplinary fields, including economics, statistics, sociology, political science, and public administration. “Econometrics” refers to theoretical or applied work in statistics and economics, for the purpose of drawing inferences about economic phenomena. “Data management” refers to the process of collecting, validating, storing, protecting, and processing data so that it can be accessed and analyzed readily, reliably, and in a timely manner.
Clinical Assistant Professor
Associate Professor and Director, Transportation Research Center
Professor and Governance and Management Faculty Chair
Professor and Executive Associate Dean for Bloomington
Professor and Policy Analysis and Public Finance Faculty Chair
"Indiana Nonprofit Employment: 2009 Update" was prepared by Kirsten A. Grønbjerg, professor at the IU School of Public and Environmental Affairs and Efroymson Chair in Philanthropy at the Center on Philanthropy at Indiana University, and by graduate students Kellie McGiverin-Bohan, Jacob Knight, Katherine Novakoski and Virginia Simpson with assistance from Kristen Dmytryk and Jason Simons.
Nearly one in 10 registered Indiana nonprofit organizations lost their tax-exempt status last month for failing to file newly required paperwork with the Internal Revenue Service, according to an analysis led by an Indiana University faculty member and philanthropy expert.
Advances in social sciences research methods have led to debates over which specific method is best suited for particular projects, and have also caused researchers to become isolated.
Assistant Professor Ashlyn Nelson’s paper on mortgage delinquency presented at joint research conference at the Federal Reserve Bank of Philadelphia.
A large majority of Indiana residents trust nonprofit organizations and charities in their communities to do what is right most or just about all the time, according to a new Indiana University survey.