This section is new and continuously expanding …
I embrace the values of openness and transparency in science. I believe that such research practices increase the informational value and impact of our research, as the data can be reanalyzed and synthesized in future studies. Furthermore, they increase the credibility of the results, as an independent verification and replication is possible.
For this reason, I developed and signed a Commitment to Research Transparency and Open Science.
You can sign, too!
Blog posts about open science:
- Research Software in Academic Hiring and Promotion: A proposal for how to assess it
- My personal reviewing policy: No more billion-dollar donations
- A (non-viral) copyleft/sharealike license for open research data
- Differentiate the Power Motive into Dominance, Prestige, and Leadership: New Tool and Theory
- Gazing into the Abyss of P-Hacking: HARKing vs. Optional Stopping
- Hiring Policy at the LMU Psychology Department: Better have some open science track record
- Assessing the evidential value of journals with p-curve, R-index, TIVA, etc: A comment on Motyl et al. (2017) with new data
- German Psychological Society fully embraces open data, gives detailed recommendations
- Honoured to receive the Leamer-Rosenthal-Prize
- Open Science and research quality at the German conference on psychology (DGPs congress in Leipzig)
- LMU psychology department distributes funding based on criteria of research transparency
- Changing hiring practices towards research transparency: The first open science statement in a professorship advertisement
- Putting the ‘I’ in open science: How you can change the face of science
- Reflections about our first Open-Science-Committee’s meeting
- A voluntary commitment to research transparency
- Introducing: The Open Science Committee at our department