Topic: Hypothesising After the Results are Known (HARKing): Are all Types of HARKing Bad for Science Under all Conditions?
Mark Rubin is an associate professor in social psychology at the University of Newcastle, Australia. He received a Master’s degree from the London School of Economics and a PhD from Cardiff University, UK. He is best known for his work on social identity and intergroup relations, including research on prejudice and stereotyping. His recent work has considered the causes of the replication crisis in psychology and beyond, including hypothesising after the results are known, the use of significance testing in exploratory research situations, and the problem of sample-contingent data analyses.