Department of Epidemiology and Biostatistics
Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center
Introduction In a traditional decision analysis, the analyst creates a decision tree and then estimates probabilities and assigns utilities for each possible outcome.
This is a commentary on the paper by Benkeser, Díaz, Luedtke, Segal, Scharfstein, and Rosenblum
This article provides a demonstration that the perceived non-robustness of nonlinear models for covariate adjustment in randomized trials may be less of an issue than the non-transportability of marginal so-called robust estimators.
This article presents an argument that for RCTs with a binary outcome the primary result should be a distribution and not any single number summary. The GUSTO-I study is used to exemplify risk difference distributions.
Since the Wilcoxon test is a special case of the proportional odds (PO) model, if one likes the Wilcoxon test, one must like the PO model. This is made more convincing by showing examples of how one may accurately compute the Wilcoxon statistic from the PO model's odds ratio.