We want to share this good news for the Chicas Poderosas and Poderosos who are in Brazil!
On November 24, the Orbital Media and the Chicas Poderosas Brasil will organize a Design Sprint. It will be an afternoon to experiment, exchange ideas and put your hand in the dough before the most important event of Data Journalism in Brazil!
Send your name and a paragraph about your idea to email@example.com. We will respond until Thursday, 11/23.
Then, on November 25 and 26, the Data School organizes the second edition of the Brazilian Conference on Data Journalism and Digital Methods (Coda.Br), on the FAAP campus in São Paulo. The event, held in collaboration with Google News Lab, is the first in Brazil focused on data journalism and brings together some of the best professionals in the market to exchange lessons and experiences in the area.
The program brings more than 30 workshops on techniques and tools for research and journalism guided by data, as well as roundtables with national and international references on topics such as algorithmic responsibility, machine learning, privacy and the future of data journalism. The proposal is that participants – beginners or advanced in data journalism – can put their hand in the dough, share knowledge, learn, expand networking, reflect and leave the event ready to improve or remove their projects from paper.
The event will bring international references in data journalism – like Mar Cabra, who headed the team responsible for the research of the Panama Papers, winner of the 2017 Pulitzer Prize; Jonathan Stray, a computer journalist from Columbia University with passages through the New York Times and ProPublica data teams; Momi Peralta, leader of La Nación Data in Argentina, the most awarded data journalism team in Latin America; and Jennifer Stark, a computer journalist from the University of Maryland, with publications in Washington Post and Vice. Brazilians will also be present at the head of great jobs in newsrooms, programmers, researchers and entrepreneurs in this area.
The inscriptions can be made at the event site: coda.escoladedados.org. The number of places is limited to 250 people. The value of the inscriptions is R $ 250 for professionals and R $ 180 for university students, until November 5. As of that date, if there are still vacancies, the value goes to R $ 325 for professionals and R $ 220 for students.
The conference has the collaboration of the Armando Alvares Penteado Foundation (FAAP) and the support of Abraji, La Nación Data, the Knight Center for Journalism in the Americas and the Python Software Foundation.
The Data School
The Data School is a global network, present in more than 20 countries, with the mission of training citizens in the world of data, to contribute to the strengthening of democracies.
In recent years it has become one of the largest in Latin America and the Caribbean, and it has become one of the oldest in the world. agendas
Responsible for dozens of tutorials and face-to-face and online training: thousands of people around the world have already learned from the network to work with open data.
Some of the panelists
Mar Cabra. She was director of the Data and Research Unit of the ICIJ (International Consortium of Investigative Journalists), where she led the team responsible for the research of the Panama Papers, winner of the 2017 Pulitzer Prize. She is a pioneer in data journalism in Spain, having co -created the first master’s courses in investigative journalism and the largest data journalism conference in the country.
Jonathan Stray. He is a computer journalist at Columbia University. He has written for The New York Times, The Atlantic, Wired, Foreign Policy and ProPublica. He was Associated Press interactive technology editor and graphic algorithm designer for Adobe Systems.
Momi Peralta. She is project manager of data journalism and multimedia development in the Argentine newspaper La Nación. She leads the team at La Nación Data, the most awarded in data journalism in Latin America. She is trained in computer science and has an MBA in business.
Jeniffer Stark. She works at Foxling, where she translates data into visualizations or stories and shares the process. She was already a computer journalist, examining algorithms and transparency at the University of Maryland and a postdoctoral researcher in neurosciences at the NIH (National Institutes of Health)
José Roberto de Toledo. He’s a journalist since the data was just about playing. Pioneer of the RAC in Brazil, he created Estadão Datos. He is co-founder of Abraji and part of Datos.org. He maintains a column on politics in the State.
Fabio Malini. He is a professor in the Communication Department of the Federal University of Espírito Santo and coordinator of the Laboratory of Studies on Image and Culture (LABIC / UFES), where he develops research on data science, social movements and social networks (with specialization in collection, processing and Big Data visualization).
Location: FAAP / São Paulo (Calle Alagoas, 903 – Higienópolis)
FOR MORE INFO:
Natalia Mazotte: firstname.lastname@example.org // +55 21 9-9503-0697
Juan Torres: email@example.com // +55 71 9-9988-8338