Dr. Jie Chen is University Statistician at the University of Massachusetts, Boston. She has published extensively on scan statistics, applied probability, and Bayesian spatial models. She has also served as a statistical consultant on numerous collaborative projects in both the natural and social sciences. She is also a Director in Research Design and Analysis Core for the UMass Boston/Dana-Farber/Harvard Cancer Center Partnership Program, funded by the National Institute of Health. She received the B.S. from Beijing University in 1986 and the Ph.D. in statistics from University of Connecticut in 1998.

By this expert

Fatal Combination: Bailouts and Bank Rescues in Money-Driven Political Systems

Article | Apr 13, 2020

Financial industry donations to members of Congress lead to the adoption of pro-bank policies

How Much Can the U.S. Congress Resist Political Money? A Quantitative Assessment

Paper Working Paper Series | | Apr 2020

The links between campaign contributions from the financial sector and switches to a pro-bank vote were direct and substantial

The New Hampshire Democratic Primary in One Graph

Article | Feb 12, 2020

Lower Income Towns in New Hampshire Voted Heavily for Sanders; Richer Towns Did the Opposite.

Featuring this expert

The Intercept: Donald Trump Exploited Long-Term Economic Distress to Fuel His Election Victory, Study Finds

News Oct 31, 2018

The Intercept covers a new INET paper from our Research Director Tom Ferguson and his co-authors.

Jacobin Features INET Paper on 2016 Election

News Oct 19, 2018

Jacobin Magazine features research from INET Research Director Tom Ferguson and co-authors on big business support for Donald Trump in the 2016 campaign.

Reawakening

From the Origins of Economic Ideas to the Challenges of Our Time

Event Plenary | Oct 21–23, 2017

INET gathered hundreds of new economic thinkers in Edinburgh to discuss the past, present, and future of the economics profession.

Stark New Evidence on How Money Shapes America’s Elections

Article | Aug 8, 2016

Oversights of two generations of social scientists have weakened democracy.