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There is an infinite range of examples for this phenomenon since

  1. the maximum likelihood estimator of a bijective transform $\Psi(\theta)$ of a parameter $\theta$ is the bijective transform of the maximum likelihood estimator of $\theta$, $\Psi(\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE})$;
  2. the expectation of the bijective transform of the maximum likelihood estimator of $\theta$, $\Psi(\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE})$, $\mathbb{E}[\Psi(\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE})]$ is not the bijective transform of the expectation of the maximum likelihood estimator, $\Psi(\mathbb{E}[\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE}])$;
  3. most transforms $\Psi(\theta)$ are expectations of some transform of the data, $\mathfrak{h}(X)$, at least for exponential families, provided an inverse Laplace transform can be applied to them.

There is an infinite range of examples for this phenomenon since

  1. the maximum likelihood estimator of a bijective transform $\Psi(\theta)$ of a parameter $\theta$ is the bijective transform of the maximum likelihood estimator of $\theta$, $\Psi(\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE})$;
  2. the expectation of the bijective transform of the maximum likelihood estimator of $\theta$, $\Psi(\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE})$, $\mathbb{E}[\Psi(\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE})]$ is not the bijective transform of the expectation of the maximum likelihood estimator, $\Psi(\mathbb{E}[\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE}])$;

There is an infinite range of examples for this phenomenon since

  1. the maximum likelihood estimator of a bijective transform $\Psi(\theta)$ of a parameter $\theta$ is the bijective transform of the maximum likelihood estimator of $\theta$, $\Psi(\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE})$;
  2. the expectation of the bijective transform of the maximum likelihood estimator of $\theta$, $\Psi(\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE})$, $\mathbb{E}[\Psi(\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE})]$ is not the bijective transform of the expectation of the maximum likelihood estimator, $\Psi(\mathbb{E}[\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE}])$;
  3. most transforms $\Psi(\theta)$ are expectations of some transform of the data, $\mathfrak{h}(X)$, at least for exponential families, provided an inverse Laplace transform can be applied to them.
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There is an infinite range of examples for this phenomenon since

  1. the maximum likelihood estimator of a bijective transform $\Psi(\theta)$ of a parameter $\theta$ is the bijective transform of the maximum likelihood estimator of $\theta$, $\Psi(\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE})$;
  2. the expectation of the bijective transform of the maximum likelihood estimator of $\theta$, $\Psi(\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE})$, $\mathbb{E}[\Psi(\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE})]$ is not the bijective transform of the expectation of the maximum likelihood estimator, $\Psi(\mathbb{E}[\hat{\theta}_\text{MLE}])$;