The Pay Gap
We take a deep dive into data from the American Community Survey to explain how the gap between men's and women's wages takes shape in major American cities.
The biggest shifts in San Francisco's pay gap were in legal, health care, and law enforcement occupations.
L.A.'s tech jobs are a downside on an otherwise improving gender pay gap landscape.
For educated Seattleites, the gap between what men and women earn widens to a canyon.
LiveStories has transformed the way Mason County, WA is communicating their health data.
The podcast touches on different subjects including the difficultly organizations have trying to transform data into a meaningful story with visualizations.
Now a little background on the company. LiveStories is a data software designed to enable people to easily access, analyze, and publish data. This sounds simple enough right? And maybe kinda useful? Well instantly I became intrigued with the mission of our CEO and his big dream of building an all encompassing data library—so I joined the team.
You aspire to implement a modern communication strategy. However, your strategy revolves around distributing a set of PDF files — something that is 30 years old and offers little interactivity
LiveStories has transformed the Tulsa County Health Status Report from a rarely-updated 150-page PDF to a living, engaging microsite.
Jefferson County, CO, built their Community Health Needs Assessment (CHNA) entirely on LiveStories, ensuring their community had easy electronic access to the latest data and text.
Suicide is the tenth leading cause of death in the United States. LiveStories examined how the suicide rate correlates with 16 demographic and health indicators across 50 states.
Using data from the American Community Survey, we created indicators measuring the affordability and crowdedness of local housing markets throughout the United States.
See how UCLA’s Win-Win Project communicates their findings with a broad audience, in record time.
Learn how common alcohol and tobacco use is across the United States—and how Americans perceive the risks of overuse.
Significantly more women die from Alzheimer’s disease than men—a pattern that persists even as diagnostic guidelines have changed.
White and male Americans have the highest death rates from opioid—but the worsening epidemic does not discriminate.
For millions of American families, low incomes and low store access—alone or in combination—result in food insecurity.
Since 1980, diabetes prevalence has increased from 3.5% to nearly 10% of American adults.