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<h3> The Study </h3> [Preprint "Executive Report"][1] <h3> Abstract </h3> <h5>In an era of mass migration, social scientists, populist parties and social movements raise concerns over the future of immigration-destination societies. What impacts does this have on policy and social solidarity? Comparative cross-national research, relying mostly on secondary data, has findings in different directions. There is a threat of selective model reporting and lack of replicability. The heterogeneity of countries obscures attempts to clearly define data-generating models. P-hacking and HARKing lurk among standard research practices in this area.</h5> <h5>This project employs crowdsourcing to address these issues. It draws on replication, deliberation, meta-analysis and harnessing the power of many minds at once. The _Crowdsourced Replication Initiative_ (CRI) carries two main goals, (a) to better investigate the linkage between immigration and social policy preferences across countries, and (b) to develop crowdsourcing as a social science method. The Executive Report provides short reviews of the area of social policy preferences and immigration, and the methods and impetus behind crowdsourcing plus a description of the entire project. Three main areas of findings will appear in three papers, that are registered as PAPs or in process. </h5> <h3> Components </h3> 1. [Executive Summary][2] 2. [Methods and Materials][3] 2. Paper One - Testing the Immigration & Policy Preferences Hypothesis 3. [Paper Two - Deliberative Research in Crowdsourcing][4] 3. [Paper Three - How Many Replicators Researcher Variability][5] [1]: [2]: [3]: [4]: [5]:
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