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Welcome on my website!

I am a research associate at the University of Geneva, where my primary work focuses on the development and application of empirical research and evaluation methods, including quantitative, qualitative and mixed-approach techniques, data analytics and questions of causal inference. In this connection, I concentrate on configurational comparative methods (CCMs), such as Coincidence Analysis (CNA), Event Structure Analysis (ESA) and Qualitative Comparative Analysis (QCA), in particular. I also have a strong interest in questions of research design more broadly defined. Last but not least, I occupy myself with possibilities to improve the teaching of empirical research methods and data analytics at all levels of higher education, using computational innovations and graphically dynamic tools.

Professional profiles of my work can be found on the following services:  

 

 

You find seven further pages on this site. About provides a short CV. Under News, I post information on my latest publications. Commentaries on various topics of interest to me are collected under Blog. Software I have authored can be found under SoftwareTeaching offers material from courses I have taught over the years. My electronic business card can be found under Contact, and Misc is just a collection of links that might be useful to you if you happen to share some of my research interests or teaching activities.


Latest News

QCA tutorial published advance online in American Journal of Evaluation

Configurational research has long been one of the main preoccupations of evaluation scholars and practitioners. In this article, I provide a hands-on tutorial for Qualitative Comparative Analysis (QCA)-currently the most popular configurational comparative method. In drawing on a recent evaluation of patient follow-through effectiveness in Lynch syndrome tumor-screening programs, I explain the search target of QCA, introduce its core concepts, guide readers through the procedural protocol of this method and alert them to mistakes frequently made in QCA's use. An annotated replication file for the QCApro package accompanies this tutorial. For more details, visit the article's website.