Data source: OpenNews/srccon-2020 · About: simonw/srccon-2020-datasette

5 rows where event_dtstart = "2020-07-16T16:00:00" sorted by event_dtstart

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  • 2020-07-16T16:00:00 · 5
id day time event_name event_description facilitators break everyone facilitators_twitter length notepad room talk timeblock transcription event_dtstart ▼ event_dtend event_tzid event_uid
thu-covid-inequality Thursday 4-5:15pm ET Reporting on Inequality & Public Health During COVID-19 As COVID-19 touches nearly every beat in the newsroom, what are some of the critical undercovered stories of this moment, and how can journalists tell these stories with nuance and clarity? What are “better practices” for sourcing public health stories, particularly new scientific research? As hate speech and public health misinformation increasingly collide, how should journalists cover COVID-19 misinformation? Discussion will focus on the challenges journalists face in this moment, and how they can step up to the critical task of telling the story of America & the pandemic. How do we connect institutional racism and inequality that existed before COVID-19, and has deep historical roots, with events unfolding on the ground? Smitha Khorana       75 minutes       thu-4pm y 2020-07-16T16:00:00 2020-07-16T17:15:00 America/New_York srccon-2020/thu-covid-inequality
thu-editors-dataviz Thursday 4-5:15pm ET Training Your Editor to Edit Your Dataviz In most small newsrooms, there's no graphics team editor — when you hand in a story with a chart, it's your editor's job to vet the chart, plus its title, annotations and text. But editing a news graphic isn't like editing a story, and especially in small newsroom, you might be the person with the most data visualization experience in the room. Your editor might not know what a Marimekko chart is, but probably knows how to vet a story for clarity and flow. There's no inverted triangle or nut graf, but your graphic is telling a story. We'll use this session to create a checklist that guides an editor through questions to ask about a graphic — how well it's communicating its message, and what it could be doing better. Andrea Suozzo, Justin Myers       75 minutes       thu-4pm   2020-07-16T16:00:00 2020-07-16T17:15:00 America/New_York srccon-2020/thu-editors-dataviz
thu-off-platform Thursday 4-5:15pm ET Meeting readers where they are: Being smart about 'off platform' Remember the old days when the news got to you by hand? Someone would sell the newspaper on the street or deliver it to your place. Nowadays, news is everywhere. The news platform is no longer the newspaper, the news site or the news app; most commonly people get informed on social media or searching for a topic on Google. The model of news consumption is constantly changing and the rules are set not by the news providers, but by popular third parties, such as Google or Facebook. Most news organizations play catch up with the latest algorithm trying to stay on top of the conversation or even just contribute a small share of the discussion. A news story could be good, but get buried if not featured on social media or rank high on search engines. This model imposes several problems and implications: - It creates echo chambers - The loudest voice is the one that often gets shared - Fosters fake news or propaganda - Readers don’t get to experience different angles of a developing news story - News organizations are left reeling with the technical, ethical and monetary implications of having news spread everywhere. Here’s a radical idea: How can the news organizations gain back control of how the conversation shapes off-platform? How can they make third party content platforms work for them instead of the other way around? And most importantly, how can newsrooms use off-platform content sharing to reach a more diverse audience? This is what we will explore in this session. Justin Heideman, Katerina Iliakopoulou       75 minutes       thu-4pm   2020-07-16T16:00:00 2020-07-16T17:15:00 America/New_York srccon-2020/thu-off-platform
thu-young-audiences Thursday 4-5:15pm ET "How do you do, fellow kids?": Building Community to Attract and Retain Young Audiences The journalism industry is out of touch with what young audiences want—no wonder young people aren't subscribing, supporting, or trusting mainstream publications. In this session, we'll talk about why community-building is so important to attract and retain young audiences. We'll discuss trust, personalization, branding and journalism "personalities," internet culture as a means of reaching young audiences, and (ethical) ways to monetize journalism especially when more and more young people feel no desire to pay for news. Emily Liu, Nico Gendron, Taylor Nakagawa       75 minutes       thu-4pm   2020-07-16T16:00:00 2020-07-16T17:15:00 America/New_York srccon-2020/thu-young-audiences
thu-project-products-research Thursday 4-5:15pm ET Projects, Products, & Research I + Election SOS office hours Office hours: Engagement-driven, trust-building coverage with Election SOS -> --- Our Projects, Products, & Research track is here to connect you with tools and ideas to plug into your work _right now_. We’ve invited the folks behind some amazing journalism projects to [introduce themselves in advance]( * The Accountability Project (#proj-accountability-project in the Slack) * Big Local News (#proj-biglocal in the Slack) * Datasette (#proj-datasette in the Slack) * Election SOS (#proj-election in the Slack) * Memberkit (#proj-memberkit in the Slack) * Product Kit from News Catalyst (#proj-product-kit in the Slack) * The Quilt: Policy, Art, and Healing (#proj-the-quilt in the Slack) * Systems Thinking for Journalists from Journalism + Design (#proj-systems-thinking-toolkit in the Slack) This track is async-friendly, designed to help you learn more about these projects then connect with them for 1-1 questions or group conversations. * [Check out the Projects, Products, & Research page for intro videos and demos]( * Each project has a channel in the SRCCON Slack. Find them there! They're excited to share more! * SRCCON is all about making space for emergent conversations. Many of those will happen in Slack, or jump from there onto different platforms. If a project schedules an "office hours" style meetup during this time on the schedule, we'll also highlight it here.         75 minutes       thu-4pm   2020-07-16T16:00:00 2020-07-16T17:15:00 America/New_York srccon-2020/thu-project-products-research

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CREATE TABLE [sessions] (
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   [time] TEXT,
   [event_name] TEXT,
   [event_description] TEXT,
   [facilitators] TEXT,
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   [facilitators_twitter] TEXT,
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   [room] TEXT,
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   [timeblock] TEXT,
   [transcription] TEXT,
   [event_dtstart] TEXT,
   [event_dtend] TEXT,
   [event_tzid] TEXT,
   [event_uid] TEXT
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