Julia Wolfe is a visual journalist at FiveThirtyEight focusing on politics and interactive graphics. Previously, she worked at The Wall Street Journal, The Globe and Mail, and The Toronto Star. She is also an adjunct lecturer at CUNY’s graduate school of journalism.
Julia’s work on Source
Articles by Julia
What to Do When Your Work Isn’t Your Job
Advice on managing the invisible tasks that creep into your day but not into your job descriptionPosted on
Advice from a SRCCON:POWER 2018 session on acknowledging and managing the unofficial, invisible tasks that become part of your workday.
What Do You Do, Again?
The humans behind specialized news-nerd job titles talk about their workPosted on
What does a producer do? How about an engagement reporter? Is “data editor” the same role across newsrooms? We set out to discover what happens behind the titles, one job at a time.
Just One Thing: A Year in Review, Part I
Appreciation of usefulness and bar-raising at the end of a long, complicated yearPosted on
As we did last year, we’ve asked a couple of dozen people from all around the news-nerd community to tell us about one thing—article, feature, app, tool, or something else entirely—that they loved in 2015. This week, we’re publishing their responses, from interactives to project management software. We hope you find here at least one thing that eases your work, inspires new angles on your stories, and helps carry you through to 2016.
What AMP (Maybe) Means for News Developers
A Source roundtable on the implications of Google’s Accelerated Mobile PagesPosted on
When Google’s Accelerated Mobile Pages (AMP, naturally) arrived late last week, the journalism internet produced a rainbow of responses. We invited a few news developers to comment at greater length, and they dug into the issues with gusto and rigor.
Inside the Globe and Mail’s New Interactive Team
How we built our team’s processes and tools from scratch in 12 monthsPosted on
How The Globe and Mail built a top interactive team from scratch, plus the tools and processes they need to keep turning out work that pushes the paper forward.