Things You Made, Oct 10
Interactive features, project breakdowns, best practices, and updates
Tell Us if You’d Like to Attend SRCCON:WORK!
SRCCON:WORK is a new series of talks and workshops hosted by OpenNews, in Philadelphia on December 7 and 8. Want to attend? On Wednesday October 11, we’ll be opening a short questionnaire for those interested in securing a ticket. Submissions close on October 18—if you’re unsure whether SRCCON:WORK is for you, take a look at our confirmed sessions. If a few or more of the topics make you go, “Yes, that!”, this conference is for you. Find out more about tickets, scholarships, and the overall program at work.srccon.org.
Source via Voice
The next Source community call will be October 19 at 9am PT/12pm ET and will be excellent. Learn more about our regular calls and subscribe to the calendar so you never miss one again.
What You’ve Been Making
A roundup of journalism and code projects from the last few weeks, some data-driven, some deep investigations, some based on readers’ voices, questions, and experiences.
(New York Times, Oct 10, 2017)
Maps and photography work together, revealing both the broader destruction and the up-close devastation.
(Star-Tribune, Oct 1, 2017)
A huge analysis of data on holding law enforcement accountable for criminal offenses.
(ProPublica IL, Oct 10, 2017)
The first story from the newly launched ProPublic Illinois—digging past the rhetoric around a city’s supply of guns.
(Toronto Star, Oct 1, 2017)
A year-long investigation into a deadly public health hazard.
(Financial Times, October 5, 2017)
A gamified look at life below the Uber API.
(Los Angeles Times, Oct 3, 2017)
The language of bearing arms, now edited by all.
(Los Angeles Times, Sept 26, 2017)
Another way to include readers’ voices—this time via a voicemail box, creating a collage of outry.
(Brick City Live, Oct 3, 2017)
A simple slider does the trick.
(Denverite, Oct 3, 2017)
A reader-driven story, with readers’ answers, on a question close to home.
How diverse are U.S. newsrooms?. Data on gender and This American Life. How Politico found Tom Price’s private jets. Can an algorithm understand emotion? Looking at the math of gerrymandering. Measuring hurricane flooding through the clouds. Zooming in on a map of native land. Everything is fine. Every noise at once. A short trip, with a few moments of zen.
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Assistant editor, Source