He wrote Mathematical Statistics with Resampling and R, Wiley (2011) with Laura Chihara of Carleton College, and got her to do most of the work. He exploited two college students and a high school teacher to write book chapters for teaching intro stats using resampling, then added David Moore as a co-author so people would think it was worth reading. He can't seem to stick to one thing; he's also written about streams and earthquakes, electric demand forecasting, web traffic, clinical trials, display ads, computer vision, and spiders walking around spaceships.
He's a high muckety-muck for the National Institute of Statistical Sciences and the Interface Foundation (Interface between Statistical Sciences and Computing). He helped write the ASA Guidelines for Undergraduate Statistics Programs, so he could tell teachers how to teach.
He runs or bikes to work. When he drives the accident rate in Seattle skyrockets. He broke his toe at a Math contest.
He is a tree hugger, teaches kids to shoot rockets, make kerosene torches and set rafts on fire, and has herded cats - I mean chaperoned high school students - to set up computer labs in Guatemala, Ecuador, and Costa Rica with Technology Services Corps. His home page is http://www.timhesterberg.net.
The American Statistician, vol. 69 (2015), pp. 371-386
R User Conference (2014)
Proceedings of ACM SIGKDD 2010, pp. 7-15
Proceedings of the Joint Statistical Meetings, American Statistical Association, Alexandria VA (2008)
Encyclopedia of Clinical Trials, Wiley (2008)