Tagged as: data-viz
The World’s Appetite Is Threatening the Mississippi River
One of those ideas that tends to bounce around newsrooms is to have a narrative follow a river. Renee Rigdon and I came across one such opportunity and decided to make a sort of “target and pop-up” format. Windows cut out of scrolling cards eventually line up with highlighted portions of the map. When that happens, POP the map zooms in.
Generally speaking, it works best when the aspect ratio of the “zoom map” matches the aspect ratio of map target. In some cases that wasn’t totally possible, but you take what you can get.
Mathematically, one of the most challenging projects I ever worked on at the Journal. Kind of a nice one to go out on — this was my last project at WSJ!
The Hidden Parts of the Mueller Report
When the Mueller Report was released to the public, Joel Eastwood, Dylan Moriarty, and I pumped out this one-day project looking the categorization of redactions. Of it all, I’m most proud of this solitaire-type animation, which is totally responsive!
The Spotify Playlist
To report on the unusual Spotify IPO, The Wall Street Journal chose to create the world’s worst playlist.
10 Years After the Crisis.
It’s been a decade since the 2008 Financial Crisis, but risk hasn’t disappeared — it has simply migrated elsewhere. I loved this collaboration with the amazing Jessica Kuronen and Gabriel Gianordoli to tell this expansive story in bite-sized factoids.
The Morningstar Mirage
Morningstar has everyone convinced they can predict the future, but their ratings are about reliable as a magic 8 ball. With Jessica Kuronen, we gave them a gold star — or two — for their best efforts. Also we collaborated with Joel Eastwood to make a bunch of data visualization to prove the point.
How $1 Billion Made Its Way to the Prime Minister
Investigators say at least $3.5 billion was misappropriated from 1MDB. Here’s how they believe $1 billion ended up in the bank accounts of Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak.
Follow the money