First Session, June 24-July 19, 2019

All workshops and lectures in the first session meet Monday through Friday, unless stated otherwise in a specific course description.

See our guide for selecting Summer Program courses during the first 4-week session (PDF).








  • Blalock Lectures: Advanced Topics in Social Research

2019 Three- to Five-Day Workshops

Unless otherwise indicated, workshops are held in Ann Arbor, Michigan on the University of Michigan campus. Workshops usually meet daily from 9:00 am to 5:00 pm.

Note: We are still creating our full schedule of short workshops, so be sure to check back frequently for updated information on the course list, date, and locations.

May 13-15 Introduction to R (Houston, TX)
May 13-17 Linear Regression Analysis in the Social Sciences (Houston, TX)
May 16-17 Social Science Data and Model Visualization in R (Houston, TX)
May 20-22 Exploring and Analyzing Monitoring the Future Data: A Primer
May 20-24 Network Analysis: Statistical Approaches (Chapel Hill, NC)
May 20-24 Maximum Likelihood Estimation (Houston, TX)
May 20-24 Time Series Cross-Sectional Data Analysis (Houston, TX)
May 22-24 Group-based Trajectory Modeling for the Medical and Social Sciences
May 22-24 Structural Equation Modeling (Houston, TX)
May 28-31 Advanced Multilevel Modeling with HLM (Amherst, MA)
June 3-5 R: Learning by Example (Boulder, CO)
June 3-7 Item Response Theory: Methods for the Analysis of Discrete Survey Response Data
June 3-7 Multilevel Modeling with HLM and SPSS (Amherst, MA)
June 3-7 Latent Growth Curve Models (LGCM): A Structural Equation Modeling Approach (Chapel Hill, NC)
June 10-12 Growth Mixture Models: A Structural Equation Modeling Approach (Chapel Hill, NC)
June 10-14 Network Analysis (Boulder, CO)
June 10-14 Panel Study of Income Dynamics (PSID) Data User Workshop
June 12-14 Introduction to Mixed Methods Research (Chapel Hill, NC)
June 12-14 Process Tracing in Qualitative and Mixed Methods Research
June 17-21 Dynamical Systems Analysis (Salt Lake City, UT)
June 17-21 Multilevel Modeling in the Social Sciences (Chapel Hill, NC)
June 17-19 Qualitative Comparative Analysis (QCA)
June 17-21 Experimental Methods in the Social Sciences
June 24-25 Secondary Analysis in Disability and Rehabilitation Research
June 24-26 Regression Discontinuity Designs
June 24-28 Analyzing Intensive Longitudinal Data: A Guide to Diary, Experience Sampling, and Ecological Momentary Assessment Methods (Amherst, MA)
June 24-28 Level, Change, and Acceleration: Modeling Correlated Change in Longitudinal Data and Intensive Repeated Measures Design (Salt Lake City, UT)
July 1-3 Statistical Methods for Sociogenomics and Behavioral Epigenomics (Salt Lake City, UT)
July 2-4 Advanced Topics in Dynamic Panel Models (Vancouver, BC)
July 8-12 Field Experiments (Florence, Italy)
July 8-12 Machine Learning for the Analysis of Text as Data (Chapel Hill, NC)
July 8-12 Spatial Econometrics
July 15-17 Mixed Methods Research: Combining Quantitative and Qualitative Data and Strategies
July 15-19 Regression Analysis for Spatial Data (Boulder, CO)
July 22-26 Structural Equation Models and Latent Variables: An Introduction
July 22-26 Modern Causal Inference: Experiments, Matching, and Beyond (Boulder, CO)
July 29-August 1 Practical Data Science and Data Management
July 29-August 2 Applied Multilevel Models for Longitudinal and Clustered Data (Boulder, CO)
July 29-August 2 Machine Learning: Uncovering Hidden Structure in Data (Berkeley, CA)
July 31-August 2 Qualitative Research Methods (Chapel Hill, NC)
August 5-9 Latent Class Analysis in Social Science Research (Berkeley, CA)
August 12-14 Multilevel and Mixed Models Using Stata
August 12-16 Longitudinal Data Analysis, Including Categorical Outcomes
August 12-16 Bayesian Multilevel Models (Berkeley, CA)
August 19-23 Causal Inference for Clustered Data (Berkeley, CA)

Note: The ICPSR Summer Program in Quantitative Methods of Social Research makes every effort to provide an up-to-date course schedule, as well as fully accurate course descriptions. Occasionally, however, unforeseen circumstances may require changes in course content, instructors, timing, or location. Fortunately, such events are rare. But when they do occur, we reserve the right to make any changes that are necessary to maintain the Program. We will post corrected information to the Summer Program website and inform participants who are affected by such changes as quickly as possible.