Dr. William Huber of A&I led a team of statisticians, economists, and database engineers in modeling, analyzing, predicting, and mapping availability of high-speed broadband services throughout the United States.
A shareholder's suit against a major service firm went to mediation. A key factual issue concerned the regression analysis applied to characterize a break in the statistical "time series" of the firm's stock prices.
A Hispanic police officer alleged race discrimination by a Police Department in assignments made to the "Spare List," a list of officers available to cover for other officers out for vacation, sickness, or police special events.
A nationally-recognized engineering firm asked Analysis & Inference to document the underpinnings in the theory of probability that supported an important line of service for large industrial customers.
A new Cadillac franchise was opening near an existing Cadillac dealer. State regulation permitted the dealer to challenge General Motor's right to grant the franchise, given its proximity of less than five miles.
General Dynamics owns a shipyard, nearly three-quarters of which is located in Quincy, Massachusetts. In 1976 Quincy's Board of Assessors increased the property's assessment by approximately two-thirds.
In a itigation matter involving a global engineering & construction firm and one of the world's largest energy companies, A&I was asked to determine the probability of bolts failing along an undersea pipeline, causing oil or gas leaks.
A federal agency alleged that a state Blue Cross Blue Shield organization had benefited improperly from their dual role as administrator of federal Medicaid insurance and private health insurance provider.
When a class action against New York City Public Schools challenged the timely delivery of special subsidized education services for eligible pre-school children, New York City asked Analysis & Inference to examine the matter.