Browse more 5,000 tipsheets from our national conferences and Watchdog Workshops on how to cover specific beats, conduct a great interview and learn countless tips on where to find the information you need.
Search results for "Internet Archive" ...
As numerous events over the past year have demonstrated the usefulness and importance of the web and other digital media archives, and the Wayback Machine, in particular, is growing. Mark Graham will explain these topics and provide real-world examples of various ways journalists and investigators can use the Wayback Machine to help answer questions and gather evidence to back-up claims. Participants will gain actionable experience they can immediately apply to their jobs. At the same time, we will collectively explore new services the Internet Archive might explore and develop, to advance our mission of helping to make the Web more useful and reliable. In addition, we will explore how the Internet Archive's TV News archive can help journalists by giving them the ability to interface with video as data, and conduct research and analysis that was so difficult it was nearly impossible just two years ago.
Go beyond mapping, graphing and searching, and use your computer to create compelling multimedia journalism — with data. From tracking influence in political ads by mining metadata to "sonifying" an earthquake boom, this panel will teach you techniques and tools to help you transform numbers into immersive, explanatory news.
There's more to using the Internet than just Google. Margot Williams of the Washington Post shows various ways a reporter would miss information by just using Google. She shows information on Iraq War Casualties, terrorism, the Space Shuttle Columbia and more that can't be found with the popular search engine.