no no no no no no no— Lena Groeger (@lenagroeger) August 1, 2013
Please let this blow over please let this blow over please let this blow over— Ryan Murphy (@rdmurphy) August 1, 2013
- JOSHUA BENTON
Nieman Journalism Lab
July 30, 2013
Location: New York, NY, USA
The Digital News Design group at The New York Times seeks a technology-savvy Interactive Story Designer to join our award-winning multimedia producers in the newsroom. This person will be expected to work with reporters, editors, producers, designers and software developers across The Times to craft rich, multimedia experiences for both news and enterprise stories, across multiple platforms.
All candidates must possess a portfolio demonstrating strong design work, a solid understanding of layout, typography and storytelling techniques, and a smart UX sensibility. Candidates will be expected to be quick learners with creative ideas and have the proven ability to work collaboratively.
Enthusiasm – for designing and making great products and experiences, for current events and The New York Times – is essential. Original, flexible, critical thinkers who communicate and collaborate well with a wide range of contributors will thrive. Design team members are expected not only to make exceptional contributions to the presentation of our journalism, but to engage with others to foster an environment of learning and constructive dialogue about our work.
Applications without links to portfolios/work samples will not be considered.
Location: New York City, NY, USA
Quartz (http://qz.com), a recently launched global business news site from Atlantic Media, is seeking an experienced Front-end/Mobile Web Developer. You will work with other developers on a frontend unlike any other news site - one that places emphasis on the reading experience, seamless interaction, and values content over traditional business needs.
This is an enormous opportunity to shape the news reading experience and help redefine the traditional “news site” as “news application”.
This role is a hands-on position and you will be working closely with other developers and editorial. There is the opportunity to work on a large number of fun and challenging problems as the site and team grow.
The position is based out of our new Soho office in NYC.
Compensation: commensurate with experience, but highly competitive
Core Skills and Experience Include:
Location: Stanford, CA, USA
Stanford University's Department of Communication seeks an innovative journalist-coder with deep data skills to become a Lecturer in the Journalism Program. The ideal candidate would help create the Stanford Computational Journalism Lab and serve as its Chief Technologist and Senior Associate.
Over the next five years, the Journalism Program aims to change the way that stories are discovered and told. Faculty and students will develop data analysis and visualization tools, partner with media and technology companies around content creation, and lead research and instruction in computational journalism -- all with the goal of supporting accountability and investigative journalism in the digital world.
Reporting that uncovers hard-to-get information to hold institutions accountable remains essential to democracy, but it is increasingly difficult to sustain economically. Stanford can do R and D to help fill this gap. For example, the combination of data mining and pattern recognition software can generate story leads. Easy-to-use tools to pull data from pdf forms, cluster documents by topic and sentiment, and draw connections across entities and individuals can surface stories to investigate.
The program also will foster new ways of telling public affairs and investigative stories. If these stories are personalized or developed in ways that lead to distinctive products, the media companies whose journalists do the original work are much more likely to charge for it or attract advertising revenue.
There's no better place than Stanford to lead the development of computational journalism, which offers the prospect of accountability through algorithms. The university's scholars in multiple fields -- computational social science, computer science, and digital humanities -- are inventing ways to harness data to explain how institutions operate. Journalists are seeking new ways to pursue a similar mission.
We seek a journalist interested in leading the fusion of computation and journalism as a Lecturer at Stanford. The successful candidate would teach courses in topics such as data journalism, data visualization, and computational journalism at the undergraduate and master's level. This would involve infusing the Journalism MA program with an emphasis on discovering and telling stories through data. The person would be a founding member of the Stanford Computational Journalism Lab, slated to open in 2014.
Awarded to John Branch of The New York Times for his evocative narrative about skiers killed in an avalanche and the science that explains such disasters, a project enhanced by its deft integration of
Gannett Foundation Award for Technical Innovation in the Service of Digital Journalism
D3.js, The New York Times