| Kaye - 1986 - 232 Seiten
...hypothesis testing at the 0.05 level. In a footnote the Court seemed to rely on the "general rule" that "if **the difference between the expected value and the...is greater than two or three standard deviations,** the hypothesis that the jury drawing was random would be suspect to a social scientist." As a result... | |
| United States. Congress. Senate. Committee on the Judiciary - 1989
...regrettably imprecise. The Supreme Court has twice stated that "OJs a general rule for ... large samples, if **the difference between the expected value and the...three standard deviations, then the hypothesis that** [the disparity] was random would be suspect to a social scientist" Castañeda v. Partida, 430 US 482,... | |
| Lawrence Solotoff, Henry S. Kramer - 2020 - 1552 Seiten
...discrimination.30 The United States Supreme Court noted that as a general rule for large samples, if **the difference between the expected value and the...three standard deviations, then the hypothesis that** it is random would be suspect.31 General assertions of good faith or of hiring only the best applicants... | |
| Hans Zeisel, David Kaye - 1997 - 353 Seiten
...this case the standard deviation is approximately 12. As a general rule for such large samples, if **the difference between the expected value and the...three standard deviations, then the hypothesis that** the jury drawing was random would be suspect to a social scientist. The 11-year data here reflect a... | |
| Bernard Grofman - 2000 - 320 Seiten
...the Castenada precedent to the hiring context, the Supreme Court wrote of minority group hires, "'if **the difference between the expected value and the...three standard deviations,' then the hypothesis that** teachers were hired without regard to race would be suspect."4 This language attaches a conclusion... | |
| Henry H. Perritt (Jr.) - 2001 - 887 Seiten
...v. Partida, 430 US 482 (1977). 137 Id. at 494 n.13 (explaining rule of exclusion). large samples, if **the difference between the expected value and the...three standard deviations, then the hypothesis that** the jury drawing was random would be suspect to a social scientist.138 Some background in statistical... | |
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