Search Results for Tag: data journalism
DateTuesday, March 21st, 2017
DateThursday, March 16th, 2017
Q: Why is it currently so cumbersome to work with company data?
A: The European data landscape for company registries is highly fragmented and heterogenous. Getting data – especially across borders – is usually expensive, time consuming and error-prone.
euBusinessGraph, an ambitious new EU project, is trying to change the status quo.
DateTuesday, February 7th, 2017
How do journalists verify content they find in Social Networks? What are current challenges and requirements? Which solutions are already deployed? In context of the REVEAL project we wanted to find out and conducted a number of interviews with journalists. This one is with Jeff Jarvis – author, journalist and professor at the City University of New York.
DateMonday, July 14th, 2014
Tagsdata journalism, debunking, GMF, Jeff Jarvis, journalism, REVEAL, social journalism, social media, storytelling, UGC, verification
What comes to your mind when you think of Brazil? At the moment probably mainly ‘soccer’, right? Same over here. But we do not want to talk about last night’s game, the championship’s top players, live scores or the change of tactics. That will all be covered by our colleagues at DW Sports.
We focus on data driven journalism, visualizations, infographics and innovative storytelling on the web. Check out our collection of projects taking a creative approach at presenting soccer-related data:
DateWednesday, June 25th, 2014
Big Data is one of the most overused buzzwords in recent years. So it is about time to give it a reality check and distinguish hype from true value. The Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism and the World Newsmedia Network take on this challenge for the media industry organising a one-day conference headlined “Harnessing the Power of Big Data for Media” on May 8th, 2014 in London.
DateWednesday, April 16th, 2014
Note: This is part of series of interviews and short profiles about data journalism related topics.
According to various sources ‘data scientist’ is the sexiest job of the 21st century. Especially R language skills attract the highest salaries ($100,000 – $125,000 in the United States) according to recently published salary surveys. There is undeniably a high demand for people who are able to analyze and interpret data for the sake of knowledge discovery.
DateTuesday, March 11th, 2014