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James Birkett
IDA Journal of Desalination and Water Reuse, Volume 1, pp 2-2; https://doi.org/10.1179/ida.2009.1.1.2

Ida M. Mellen
Published: 1 October 1939
Journal of Heredity, Volume 30, pp 435-436; https://doi.org/10.1093/jhered/30.10.435

Abstract:
IDA M. MELLEN; THE ORIGIN OF THE MEXICAN HAIRLESS CAT, Journal of Heredity, Volume 30, Issue 10, 1 October 1939, Pages 435–436, https://doi.org/10.1093/jhered/
Don D. Lescohier, Ida M. Tarbell
The Mississippi Valley Historical Review, Volume 13, pp 104-105; https://doi.org/10.2307/1892574

Abstract:
Don D. Lescohier; The Life of Elbert H. Gary. The Story of Steel. By Ida M. Tarbell. (New York: D. Appleton and Company, 1925. xii, 361 p. $3.50), Journal of A
Patrice D. Johnson
Published: 15 March 2013
Abstract:
Journalist-and publisher, was born in Malvern, Pennsylvania, one of six children of Samuel Lewis, a laborer and ship painter, and Grace Walker, a businesswoman who operated an employment agency. Education was of utmost importance to the Lewis family. Ida, who spent summers visiting relatives in Massachusetts, Ohio, and Georgia, would often stay up all night reading when everyone else in her house was asleep. She attended an all-black grammar school, which she credited with giving her a solid grounding in black history. Upon graduation from Swarthmore High School (which was predominantly white), she decided to pursue her interest in writing and journalism at Boston University's College of Public Relations and Communication, from which she graduated in 1956 with a BA in Journalism I always wanted to write she later recalled We had a tree in our backyard where I was brought up I would climb that ...
Darrell R. Newcomer, Ida M. Scott
American Journal of Health-System Pharmacy, Volume 43, pp 1424-1425; https://doi.org/10.1093/ajhp/43.6.1424a

Abstract:
Darrell R. Newcomer, Ida M. Scott; Tampering with tamperproof aluminum seals, American Journal of Hospital Pharmacy, Volume 43, Issue 6, 1 June 1986, Pages 142
Shawn Leigh Alexander
Published: 1 June 2008
Abstract:
Born into slavery, T. Thomas Fortune was known as the dean of African American journalism by the time of his death in the early twentieth century. The editorship of three prominent black newspapers—the New York Globe, New York Freeman, and New York Age—provided Fortune with a platform to speak against racism and injustice. For nearly five decades his was one of the most powerful voices in the press. Contemporaries such as Ida B. Wells, W. E. B. Du Bois, and Booker T. Washington considered him an equal, if not a superior, in social and political thought. Today's histories often pass over his wr ... More Born into slavery, T. Thomas Fortune was known as the dean of African American journalism by the time of his death in the early twentieth century. The editorship of three prominent black newspapers—the New York Globe, New York Freeman, and New York Age—provided Fortune with a platform to speak against racism and injustice. For nearly five decades his was one of the most powerful voices in the press. Contemporaries such as Ida B. Wells, W. E. B. Du Bois, and Booker T. Washington considered him an equal, if not a superior, in social and political thought. Today's histories often pass over his writings, in part because they were so voluminous and have rarely been reprinted. This book will help toward rectifying that situation, demonstrating the breadth of Fortune's contribution to black political thought at a key period in American history.
Journal of the history of medicine and allied sciences, pp 191-192; https://doi.org/10.1093/jhmas/xvi.2.191-d

Abstract:
Notes and EventsThe Ida and Henry Schuman Prize in the History of Science, Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences, Volume XVI, Issue 2, 1 April
Linda O. McMurry
Published: 14 December 2000
Abstract:
In the generation that followed Frederick Douglass, no African American was more prominent, or more outspoken, than Ida B. Wells. Her crusade against lynching in the 1890s made her famous, or notorious, across America, and she was seriously considered as a rival to W.E.B. Du Bois and Booker T. Washington for race leadership. This book is the first full biography of Wells, a passionate crusader for black people and women—and one who was sometimes torn by her conflicting loyalties to race and gender. Wells's career began amidst controversy when she sued a Tennessee railroad company for ousting her from a first class car, a legal battle which launched her lifelong commitment to journalism and activism. In the 1890s, Wells focused her eloquence on the horrors of lynching, exposing it as a widespread form of racial terrorism. Backing strong words with strong actions, she lectured in the States and abroad, arranged legal representation for black prisoners, hired investigators, founded anti-lynching leagues, sought recourse from Congress, and more. Wells was an equally forceful advocate for women's rights, but parted ways with feminist allies who would subordinate racial justice to their cause. She perpetually walked a tightrope between being an agitator and behaving like a “lady”—a designation prized by black women too often denigrated and exploited by white men. Using diary entries, letters, and published writings, the author illuminates Wells's fiery personality, and the uncompromising approach that sometimes lost her friendships even as it won great victories. This book is an unforgettable account of a remarkable woman and the times she helped to change.
Diedrich Westermann
STUF - Language Typology and Universals, Volume 3, pp 386-389; https://doi.org/10.1524/stuf.1949.3.16.386

Abstract:
Article Professor Ida C. WARD † was published on June 1, 1949 in the journal STUF - Language Typology and Universals (volume 3, issue 1-6).
Patricia A. Burke
IDA Journal of Desalination and Water Reuse, Volume 1, pp 1-1; https://doi.org/10.1179/ida.2009.1.1.1

Published: 14 April 2007
The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
The New England Journal of Medicine, Volume 265, pp 963-963; https://doi.org/10.1056/nejm196111092651917

Abstract:
Editorial from The New England Journal of Medicine — Ida M. Cannon Memorial Fund
Published: 18 May 2007
Annals of dyslexia, Volume 57, pp 1-2; https://doi.org/10.1007/s11881-007-0006-x

The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
Michael M. Stahl
Published: 29 June 2022
Abstract:
106Though Ida B. Wells died on March 25, 1931, the impact of her work in journalism, social service activism, and community organizing continues to be felt in the movement toward racial justice. Her legacy lives on in the specific stories, articles, and reports she wrote during her life. She was awarded a posthumous Pulitzer Prize Special Citation in 2020, the citation reads: To Ida B. Wells, for her outstanding and courageous reporting on the horrific and vicious violence against African-Americans during the era of lynching.
Nataliya Banadyha
Published: 13 January 2016
by 10.5281
The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
Gregory A. Borchard
Published: 6 August 2018
Abstract:
“The Press in Transition: From Reconstruction to the Gilded Age” describes the triumphs and failures of the press during Reconstruction, focusing on Ida B. Wells’ The Red Record as a landmark piece of journalism. It opens with a narration of Horace Greeley’s failed campaign for president in 1872, juxtaposed with Wells’ crusade against lynching, and it shows how Reconstruction journalism bridged traditional models of publishing popularized before the Civil War into a new wave of sensational content fueled by technological development at the end of the nineteenth century. Using materials from this chapter, students should know why the Reconstruction era introduced important precedents in the role of the press as an agent for social change. They should identify key problems both highlighted and ignored by the press leaders and politicians of the era, and they should be able to explain why Ida B. Wells deserves credit for taking a particularly brave stance as a writer in exposing the abhorrent practice of lynching. Key words, names, and phrases associated with Chapter 6 include: Horace Greeley, the Liberal Republicans, and the 1872 election; Ida B. Wells, lynching, The Red Record; Mark Twain and the Gilded Age; and Horatio Alger and the American Dream.
Ida W. Busbridge
The Quarterly Journal of Mathematics, pp 11-12; https://doi.org/10.1093/qmath/os-10.1.11

Abstract:
IDA W. BUSBRIDGE; AN ADDITIONAL NOTE ON GENERAL TRANSFORMS OF THE CLASS Lp(0, ∞) (1< p ≤ 2), The Quarterly Journal of Mathematics, Volume os-10, Issue 1, 1 J
Richard A. Hunter, Ida Macalpine
Journal of the history of medicine and allied sciences, pp 190-191; https://doi.org/10.1093/jhmas/xvii.1.190

Abstract:
RICHARD A. HUNTER, IDA MACALPINE; “Dr. Thudichum on the Contents of Perspiration as Discharging the Matter of Disease,” 1860, Journal of the History of Medicin
The New England Journal of Medicine, Volume 263, pp 258-258; https://doi.org/10.1056/nejm196008042630513

Abstract:
Editorial from The New England Journal of Medicine — Ida M. Cannon
Lowell S. Young, Ida L. Sherman
The Journal of Infectious Diseases, Volume 119, pp 109-110; https://doi.org/10.1093/infdis/119.1.109

Abstract:
Lowell S. Young, M. D., Ida L. Sherman, M.S.; Tularemia in the United States: recent trends and a major epidemic in 1968, The Journal of Infectious Diseases, V
Karin Adler
Published: 1 January 2007
by CAIRN
Journal: Psychanalyse
Psychanalyse, Volume 10, pp 73-78; https://doi.org/10.3917/psy.010.0073

Abstract:
[Extrait de l'article — Les articles sont publiés uniquement en français ; les traductions de l'extrait ont été réalisées par le collectif de la revue] « En 1957, dans la revue américaine Psychoanalytic Quarterly, Felix Deutsch publie un article joliment intitulé “A footnote to Freud’s fragment of an analysis of a case of hysteria”, traduit en français sous le titre d’ “Apostille au "Fragment d’une analyse d’hystérie"”, où l’auteur nous donne quelques renseignements nouveaux sur la vie et la mort de Dora, dont Arnold Rogow dévoilera le nom en 1978 dans son article “A further footnote to Freud’s fragment of an analysis of a hysteria” : Ida Bauer. » « Ida Bauer, la Dora de Freud » présente la particularité d’apporter des éléments biographiques sur Dora, du temps de sa cure de jeunesse avec Freud, puis dans le cadre de ses entretiens ultérieurs avec Félix Deutsch, jusqu’à l’arrangement inattendu qu’elle trouve avec la persistance de sa névrose.
Ida M. Tarbell
Published: 1 December 1927
The Mississippi Valley Historical Review, Volume 14, pp 414-414; https://doi.org/10.2307/1891645

Abstract:
A Reporter for Lincoln: Story of Henry E. Wing, Soldier and Newspaperman. By Ida M. Tarbell. (New York: The Macmillan Company, 1927. 78 pp. $1.60.), Journal of
Stephanie Gorton Murphy
Published: unknown date
by 10.13016
The publisher has not yet granted permission to display this abstract.
, Belcaro Giovanni
Published: 3 December 2019
Abstract:
Treatment of Metastatic Sweat Gland Carcinomas: Response in Two Cases Journal of Cancer Research and Therapeutic Oncology aims at rapid publication of high quality results in cancer research which are open access.
Ida W. Busbridge
The Quarterly Journal of Mathematics, pp 148-160; https://doi.org/10.1093/qmath/os-9.1.148

Abstract:
IDA W. BUSBRIDGE; A THEORY OF GENERAL TRANSFORMS FOR FUNCTIONS OF THE CLASS Lp(0, ∞) (1< p ≤ 2), The Quarterly Journal of Mathematics, Volume os-9, Issue 1,
Ida W. Busbridge
The Quarterly Journal of Mathematics, pp 13-27; https://doi.org/10.1093/qmath/os-10.1.13

Abstract:
IDA W. BUSBRIDGE; THE THEORY OF GENERAL TRANSFORMS FOR FUNCTIONS OF THE CLASS Lp(0, ∞) (1< p ≤2) (II), The Quarterly Journal of Mathematics, Volume os-10, Is
Published: 1 January 1993
Journal of Women's History, Volume 5, pp 207-209; https://doi.org/10.1353/jowh.2010.0175

Abstract:
Special Note The quality of a journal depends on the advice of its reviewers. During its fourth year of pubUcation, The Journal of Women's History has benefited from the assistance of the scholars Usted below, many of whom reviewed several manuscripts between January 1 and December 31,1992, for volume 4. The editors would Uke to take this opportunity to thank them pubUdy for this important service. Anonymous Susan Armitage Cindy S. Aron Qarissa Atkinson Valeen Avery Paula M. Baker Bess Beatty Susan Porter Benson Carol R. Berkin GaU L. Bernstein Mary Frances Berry Adrienne Fried Block Ida Blom Martha Bohachevsky-Chomiak Fileen Boris Jane Bowers Oscar G. Brockett Cynthia Brokaw Victoria Brown Antoinette Burton Vidoria E. Bynum Jul Bystydzienski Jo Ann Carrigan Lee V. Chambers-Schuler Richard H. Qiused Margaret E. Crahan Edward P. Qapol Sandra McGee Deutsch Thomas Dublin Alice Echols Dyan EUiott Erika Endrijonas Drew GUpin Faust Marian Faux Mary EUen Fischer Cynthia Griggs Fleming Radiel G. Fuchs Nancy F. Gabin Susan Gdger Linda GUes Timothy J. Gilfoyle MUdsoHane Ann M. Harrington Carol Sue Humphrey Barbara Janear-Webster David M. Katzman Susan K. Kent Pat King Louise W. Knight Claudia Koonz Eve Kornfeld Yonka Krasteva Norma B. Landau Asundón Lavrin Maria Luddy Carol CornwaU Madsen Fedwa Malti-Douglas John Martin Jane McDermid Dympna McLoughUn 208 Journal of Women's History Spring Jo Ann McNamara YlanaMiUer Kristina Minster LesUe Page Moch James C. Mohr Qiona Murphy JanakiNair Barbara Newman Norma Noonan Stephen H. Norwood Veena Oldenburg Mary R. O7NeU Patrida A. Palmieri Peggy A. Pascoe Daphne Patai Linda Peavy Diana Pedersen Derek Penslar M. Jeanne Pderson Frances K. Pohl Jand Rabinowitch Lana F. Rakow Glenda RUey Joan Ringelheim Jean Robinson Mary Logan RothschUd Karen Rowe Marylynn Salmon Loren Sdiweninger Dorothy Schwieder Ursula Sharma Jan Shipps Peggy Simpson HUda Smith PhyUis H. Stodc K. Lynn Stoner Mark Tessler Nancy Tomes Frank M. Turner Mary Kay Vaugn Winifred Wandersee Lynn Werner Sharon Wolchik Joanna S. Zangrando William Zdsd The editors and book review editor would also Uke to thank the persons Usted bdow for writing the abstracts published since Spring 199Z Dawn Bakken Tamara Berg Georg'ann Cattdona Ann Colbert SheUy Davis EUenDwyer Gayle V. Fisdier KathrynFuUer Jane Gastineau Martin Kenley Patridc Leary Elizabeth Lehfeldt Audrey McCluskey Sharon L. Nelson Elizabeth D. Olson Deborah Pergamont Virginia Picchietti Sarah Puce Michaela Pohl TomPrasch Elizabeth Ramos Cathy Raymond Πϕ ο Roskinen Laura Saisira Suzanne Thurman Marian Yeates 1993 Special Note 209 The editors also thank the WiUiam Bingham Foundation of Qeveland, Ohio, for providing operating funds during The Journal of Women's History's first two years of pubUcation, and for extending the grant for the third and fourth years. ...
Ida Macalpine, Richard A. Hunter
Journal of the history of medicine and allied sciences, pp 390-392; https://doi.org/10.1093/jhmas/xii.7.390

Abstract:
IDA MACALPINE, RICHARD A. HUNTER; Robert Boyle — Poet, Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences, Volume XII, Issue 7, 1 July 1957, Pages 390–392,
Helen Rainey
Published: 1 November 2018
Journal of Kidney Care, Volume 3; https://doi.org/10.12968/jokc.2018.3.sup6.s9

Abstract:
An online survey, conducted via the Journal of Kidney Care, identified variations in knowledge about iron deficiency anaemia (IDA), as well as concerns about the ease with which national guidance on its management can be implemented. The results highlight the need to simplify and standardise recommendations on the management of IDA
Ida A. Bengtson
The Journal of Infectious Diseases, Volume 24, pp 428-481; https://doi.org/10.1093/infdis/24.5.428

Abstract:
Ida A. Bengtson; The Proteus Group of Organisms with Special Reference to Agglutination and Fermentation Reactions and to Classificanon, The Journal of Infecti
Richard A. Hunter
Journal of the history of medicine and allied sciences, pp 311-319; https://doi.org/10.1093/jhmas/xiv.7.311

Abstract:
RICHARD A. HUNTER, IDA MACALPINE; An Anonymous Publication on Vaccination by John Conolly (1794–1866), Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences, V
Ida Nikolovska
Identities: Journal for Politics, Gender and Culture, Volume 1, pp 257-259; https://doi.org/10.51151/identities.v1i1.35

Abstract:
Author(s): Ida Nikolovska | Ида Николовска Title (English): Re-reading Dorothy Dinnerstein. Towards Dorothy Dinnerstein, The Mermaid and The Minotaur: Sexual Arrangements and Human Malaise Title (Macedonian): Препрочитувајќи ја Дороти Динерштајн. Кон Dorothy Dinnerstein, The Mermaid and The Minotaur: Sexual Arrangements and Human Malaise Translated by (English to Macedonian): Ida Nikolovska | Ида Николовска Journal Reference: Identities: Journal for Politics, Gender and Culture, Vol. 1, No. 1 (Summer 2001) Publisher: Research Center in Gender Studies - Skopje and Euro-Balkan Institute Page Range: 257-259 Page Count: 3 Citation (English): Ida Nikolovska, “Re-reading Dorothy Dinnerstein. Towards Dorothy Dinnerstein, The Mermaid and the Minotaur: Sexual Arrangements and Human Malaise,” Identities: Journal for Politics, Gender and Culture, Vol. 1, No. 1 (Summer 2001): 257-259. Citation (Macedonian): Ида Николовска, „Препрочитувајќи ја Дороти Динерштајн. Кон Dorothy Dinnerstein, The Mermaid and the Minotaur: Sexual Arrangements and Human Malaise“, Идентитети: списание за политика, род и култура, т. 1, бр. 1 (лето 2001): 257-259.
Ayatun Nesa, Abu Tayab, Tuhin Sultana, Lubna Khondker, Quddusur Rahman, Anwarul Karim, An Nashimuddin Ahmed
Bangladesh Journal of Child Health, Volume 33, pp 100-103; https://doi.org/10.3329/bjch.v33i3.5690

Abstract:
Iron deficiency anemia (IDA) and beta-thalassemia trait (BTT) are the common causes of microcytic hypochromic anaemia. Several discrimination indices have been introduced to discriminate quickly these similar entities via parameters obtained from automated cell counter. The purpose of the study was to compare the value of two discrimination indices, red cell distribution width index (RDWI) and red cell distribution width (RDW) in differentiation of BTT and IDA. This study consists of 57 cases of BTT and 72 cases of IDA. Severe anaemia (<7.0 gm/dl) had been excluded because these cases are not confused with BTT cases in practice. Sensitivity, specificity, positive and negative predictive values and Youden’s index of both indices in differentiation of BTT and IDA had been calculated. RDWI appears to be reliable and useful index for differentiation of iron deficiency anaemia and beta thalassaemia trait. Again RDWI is better than RDW in differentiating BTT from IDA. Key words: Microcytic hypochromic anemia; discrimination indices. DOI: 10.3329/bjch.v33i3.5690
Bangladesh Journal of Child Health
2009; Vol.33(3): 100-103
Alfin Syahrian, Ricky Irawan, Agustinus Sani Aryanto
Journal of Music Science, Technology, and Industry, Volume 2, pp 199-218; https://doi.org/10.31091/jomsti.v2i2.867

Abstract:
The Balinese song Ida Sang Sujati (2016) performed by Bali Kumara singers was inspired by a moment when its composer I Komang Darmayuda was appointed as a music judge at Pesta Kesenian Bali (PKB) which located at Ardha Candra Open Stage. He was stunned by the idea of ​​the parade and the venue for the event which was being made for the governor of Bali Prof. Ida Bagus Mantra who served in 1978-1988. The problems of this research are (1) the musical form of the Balinese song Ida Sang Sujati by I Komang Darmayuda, (2) the process of making the Balinese song Ida Sang Sujati by I Komang Darmayuda, (3) the musical meaning contained in the Balinese song Ida Sang Sujati by I Komang Darmayuda. The method that being used for this research is qualitative, with data collection techniques through interviews, observation, documentation. The theory used to explore the problem is the theory of song form and structure analysis and the theory of meaning. Primary data sources were obtained from interviews and observations. Secondary data were obtained from books, journals, and internet sources
Richard A. Hunter, Ida Macalpine
Journal of the history of medicine and allied sciences, pp 403-405; https://doi.org/10.1093/jhmas/xvii.3.403

Abstract:
RICHARD A. HUNTER, IDA MACALPINE; Sir John Berkenhead's Lines on William Harvey, 1651, Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences, Volume XVII, Iss
Richard A. Hunter, Ida Macalpine
Journal of the history of medicine and allied sciences, pp 512-515; https://doi.org/10.1093/jhmas/xii.10.512

Abstract:
RICHARD A. HUNTER, IDA MACALPINE; A Note on William Harvey's “Nan Gunter” (1616), Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences, Volume XII, Issue 10,
Elizabeth H. Thomson
Journal of the history of medicine and allied sciences, Volume 32, pp 430-431; https://doi.org/10.1093/jhmas/xxxii.4.430

Abstract:
ELIZABETH H. THOMSON; Ida W. Schuman, 1912–1977, Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences, Volume XXXII, Issue 4, 1 October 1977, Pages 430–431,
Published: 13 March 2020
BMC Medical Research Methodology, Volume 20, pp 1-10; https://doi.org/10.1186/s12874-020-00942-y

Abstract:
Background In the data pipeline from the data collection process to the planned statistical analyses, initial data analysis (IDA) typically takes place between the end of the data collection and do not touch the research questions. A systematic process for IDA and clear reporting of the findings would help to understand the potential shortcomings of a dataset, such as missing values, or subgroups with small sample sizes, or shortcomings in the collection process, and to evaluate the impact of these shortcomings on the research results. A clear reporting of findings is also relevant when making datasets available to other researchers. Initial data analyses can provide valuable insights into the suitability of a data set for a future research study. Our aim was to describe the practice of reporting of initial data analyses in observational studies in five highly ranked medical journals with focus on data cleaning, screening, and reporting of findings which led to a potential change in the analysis plan. Methods This review was carried out using systematic search strategies with eligibility criteria for articles to be reviewed. A total of 25 papers about observational studies were selected from five medical journals published in 2018. Each paper was reviewed by two reviewers and IDA statements were further discussed by all authors. The consensus was reported. Results IDA statements were reported in the methods, results, discussion, and supplement of papers. Ten out of 25 papers (40%) included a statement about data cleaning. Data screening statements were included in all articles, and 18 (72%) indicated the methods used to describe them. Item missingness was reported in 11 papers (44%), unit missingness in 15 papers (60%). Eleven papers (44%) mentioned some changes in the analysis plan. Reported changes referred to missing data treatment, unexpected values, population heterogeneity and aspects related to variable distributions or data properties. Conclusion Reporting of initial data analyses were sparse, and statements on IDA were located throughout the research articles. There is a lack of systematic reporting of IDA. We conclude the article with recommendations on how to overcome shortcomings in the practice of IDA reporting in observational studies.
, Werner Vach, Saskia Le Cessie, Carsten Oliver Schmidt, Lara Lusa
Published: 30 January 2020
Abstract:
Background In the data pipeline from the data collection process to the planned statistical analyses, initial data analysis (IDA) typically takes place between the end of the data collection and do not touch the research questions. A systematic process for IDA and clear reporting of the findings would help to understand the potential shortcomings of a dataset, such as missing values, or subgroups with small sample sizes, or shortcomings in the collection process, and to evaluate the impact of these shortcomings on the research results. A clear reporting of findings is also relevant when making datasets available to other researchers. Initial data analyses can provide valuable insights into the suitability of a data set for a future research study. Our aim was to describe the current practice of reporting of initial data analyses in observational studies in five highly ranked medical journals with focus on data cleaning, screening, and reporting of findings which led to a potential change in the analysis plan. Methods This review was carried out using systematic search strategies with eligibility criteria for articles to be reviewed. A total of 25 papers about observational studies were selected from five medical journals. Each paper was reviewed by two reviewers and IDA statements were further discussed by all authors. The consensus was reported. Results IDA statements were reported in the methods, results, discussion, and supplement of papers. Ten out of 25 papers (40%) included a statement about data cleaning. Data screening statements were included in all articles, and 18 (72%) indicated the methods used to describe them. Item missingness was reported in 11 papers (44%), unit missingness in 15 papers (60%). Eleven papers (44%) mentioned some changes in the analysis plan. Reported changes referred to missing data treatment, unexpected values, population heterogeneity and aspects related to variable distributions or data properties. Conclusion Reporting of initial data analyses were sparse, and statements on IDA were located throughout the research articles. There is a lack of systematic reporting of IDA. We conclude the article with recommendations on how to overcome shortcomings in the current practice of IDA reporting in observational studies.
Linda O. McMurry
Published: 14 December 2000
Abstract:
This chapter discusses Ida B. Wells's transformation from teacher to journalist. When social relationships failed to satisfied her yearnings, Ida turned to her work and political activities for sustenance. Working in the public schools during a period of increased politicization of the system exposed her to the racial politics of Memphis, which stimulated her newspaper career. Dissatisfaction with teaching pushed Wells toward journalism as an alternative vocation. Increasing political militancy came to provide a focus for the anger that poisoned her relationships with others and also with herself.
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