PM: Data expo at Green Library

Social Science Data Expo

Friday, October 19, 2018

Participating data providers will be on-site to demo their data and answer any data questions that you may have.

CIDR: Center for Interdisciplinary Digital Research

Center for Interdisciplinary Digital Research Staff

The Center for Interdisciplinary Digital Research (CIDR) enables digital research and teaching to encourage and inspire innovative scholarship throughout the University. We are a team of humanists and social scientists within the Stanford Libraries who design and develop new tools and methods, and integrate technology and information resources, to promote scholarship. Our expertise in data discovery, data creation, data management and analytical tools supports the generation and dissemination of new knowledge.

CoreLogic (NYSE: CLGX)

Helen McMillan, Partner,  Data Strategy – Solution Engineer
Pat Adkins, Sr. Professional, Account Executive
Ravi Singhvi, Principal, Product Management

CoreLogic is a leading property information, analytics and solutions provider in the United States and Australia. The company's combined data from public, contributory and proprietary sources includes over 4.5 billion records spanning more than 50 years. CoreLogic serves the real estate, mortgage finance, insurance, capital markets, transportation and government sectors. The company, headquartered in Irvine, Calif., helps clients identify and manage growth opportunities, improve performance and mitigate risk. For more information, please visit www.corelogic.com.

Loan-Level Market Analytics:
CoreLogic LoanPerformanceTM mortgage origination and performance data which has been contributed by servicers and spans the life of each loan.  These data include all standard loan origination metrics as well as monthly status and performance updates.

CoreLogic tax and deed data:
Deed Records:  More than 925 million historical real estate transactions from over 3,000 County Clerk/Recorder offices. Content includes but not limited sales, mortgages, and nominal transfers, legal lot, subdivision and developer, document recording information. Property Address and Owner Name elements also included.

Property Tax Records:  Over 150 million Residential and Commercial property records collected from 99.7% of U.S. County Tax Assessor, Collector and Treasurer offices. Content includes but not limited to assessed, appraised, and/or market values and property taxes , recording and sale date, price, mortgage, lot and living square footage, bed, bath, square footage, fuel and heating types. Property Address and Owner Name elements also included.

Mortgage Performance:  CoreLogic loan level mortgage origination and performance data, contributed by servicers and sourced from trustees, spans the life of each loan providing an in depth view of prepayment, delinquency, and default risk.  The data includes all standard loan origination metrics and is updated monthly with performance information

Access restricted to Stanford affiliates.

ICPSR: Inter-university Consortium for Political and Social Research

Ron Nakao, Stanford ICPSR Official Representative

ICPSR is a membership-based, not-for-profit organization serving member colleges and universities around the world by providing access to a large archive of machine-readable social science data, training facilities in basic and advanced techniques of quantitative social analysis, and resources that facilitate the use of advanced computer technology by social scientists. Meet with our ICPSR representative to learn about the research data, methodology training, and other resources that Stanford can access and use.

Access restricted to Stanford affiliates.

Roper Center for Public Opinion Research

Ron Nakao, Stanford Roper Official Representative

The Roper Center for Public Opinion Research is one of the world’s leading archives of social science data, specializing in data from public opinion surveys. Founded in 1947, the Roper Center holds data ranging from the 1930s, when survey research was in its infancy, to the present. Its collection now includes over 23,000 datasets and adds hundreds more each year. In total, the archive contains responses from millions of individuals on a vast range of topics.  Meet with our Roper representative to learn about the research data and other resources that Stanford can access and use.

Access restricted to Stanford affiliates.

San Mateo County Open Data

John Ridener, Open Data Community Liaison, County of San Mateo

The County of San Mateo publishes over 500 datasets of freely available data including restaurant health inspection results, secured property tax bills, flu clinic locations, and over 100 map layers for use in web maps or GIS software. Connect with local volunteers who work on solutions to community issues with OpenSMC, San Mateo County’s Code for America Brigade. Find out what data the County publishes might work with your research interest and connect with local government programs in our backyard.

Social Explorer

Ryan Warden, Senior Manager, Global Customer Training and Implementation

Social Explorer's objective is to help visually analyze and understand the demography of the U.S. through the use of interactive maps and data reports. Our primary functions include Demographic Data Analysis, Interactive Map/Report Design and Software Development. Our main goal is to visually display the demographic change that has occurred in the U.S. since 1790 through the present, for the country over all down to the level of the county. For more recent years, one can display areas as small as your own neighborhood. Certain cities may even be displayed as far back as 1910. To do this we have developed a collection of interactive demographic maps that can be viewed, queried and manipulated on our site.

Access restricted to Stanford affiliates.

World Bank Open Data

Ana Florina Pirlea, Statistical Analyst, Development Data Group

The World Bank recognizes that transparency and accountability are essential to the development process and central to achieving the Bank’s mission to alleviate poverty. The Bank’s commitment to openness is also driven by a desire to foster public ownership, partnership and participation in development from a wide range of stakeholders. As a knowledge institution, the World Bank’s first step is to share its knowledge freely and openly. Statistics and data are a key part of that knowledge and are easily accessible on the web for all users.

The World Bank provides free and open access to a comprehensive set of data about development in countries around the globe, together with other datasets cited in the data catalog. This World Bank Open Data [http://data.worldbank.org/] website is designed to make World Bank data easy to find, download, and use. All of the data found here can be used free of charge with minimal restrictions. Broader access to these data allow policymakers and advocacy groups to make better-informed decisions and measure improvements more accurately. They are also valuable tools to support research by journalists, academia and others, broadening understanding of global issues.

A representative will be available to answer questions about World Bank data availability and tools.

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