Data Storytelling 공개
[search 0]

Download the App!

show episodes
 
s
storytelling with data podcast

1
storytelling with data podcast

storytelling with data author, speaker and dataviz guru Cole Nussbaumer Kna

Unsubscribe
Unsubscribe
매달
 
Rid your world of ineffective graphs and mediocre presentations, one exploding 3D pie chart at a time! The storytelling with data podcast from bestselling author, speaker and workshop guru, Cole Nussbaumer Knaflic covers topics related to data storytelling, better presentations, and all things data viz. There is a story in your data—get the skills and power to tell it!
 
Your one-stop-shop for essential data storytelling, data visualization, and presentation skills for data analysts, digital marketers, data science, and data practitioners. With regular original content and luminary guest appearances from Nancy Duarte, Rand Fishkin, Alberto Cairo, Cole Nussbaumer Knaflic, Jim Sterne, Dustin Mathews, Garr Reynolds, and more. This is the toolset you need to present your insights, inform business decisions, inspire action, and become INDISPENSABLE.
 
Student borrowers, take note. In testimony before a House subcommittee, the head of the office of Federal Student Aid told lawmakers that his agency is preparing for federal student loan repayments to resume early next year. Richard Cordray, FSA's chief operating officer, oversees the federal student loans of roughly 43 million borrowers. In a hearing Wednesday that ran just over three hours, he shared new details about those plans to resume repayment, his agency's handling of the Public Ser ...
 
Loading …
show series
 
Fresh off a successful search to expand the SWD team, Cole chats with SWD advisor, husband Randy Knaflic, about a critical part of the hiring process: interviewing. Randy shares tips learned and stories lived over a career of hiring talent, from Google to SpaceX to storytelling with data. From showing compassion for a nerve-racked candidate to stra…
 
Powerhouse digital marketing speaker Ross Simmonds goes on an exploration of the need for clear messaging when presenting complex data, and how to adapt your data story to create the most impact. In This Episode, You’ll Learn… How Ross fell in love with data and created a career through this. Tips for better presentations and overcoming some of the…
 
This Day-After-Thanksgiving, some conversations about coming together, across differences: Jay Caspian Kang, opinion writer for The New York Times and The New York Times Magazine and the author of The Loneliest Americans (Crown, 2021), talks about how he thinks Asian-Americans -- a large and not monolithic group -- fit into American society. Celest…
 
In this hour of Radiolab, stories of cross-species communication. When we gaze into the eyes of a wild animal, or even a beloved pet, can we ever really know what they might be thinking? Is it naive to assume they're experiencing something close to human emotions? Or is it ridiculous to assume that they AREN'T feeling something like that? We get th…
 
Guest host LeVar Burton presents three stories in which fantasies and memories are both near and far. In “The Elevator Dancer,” by N.K. Jemisin, a guard is obsessed by a woman who spins when no one is looking. Laura Gomez is the reader. A woman remembers a transforming moment in her Depression-era childhood in “Marigolds,” by Eugenia W. Collier. Th…
 
Earlier this year, the Netflix series “High on the Hog” brought the stories of the Black people who have shaped U.S. food culture past and present to a mainstream audience. It turns out there’s a lot of appetite right now in recognizing and celebrating Black foodways and culinary traditions. That’s something Bryant Terry knows very well. The chef, …
 
On the air, Yesi Ortiz is a warm, flirty host for a popular L.A. hip hop station. Off the air, she's a single parent of six adopted kids. Managing both roles is more than a challenge. If you're not already subscribed to our newsletter, sign up! Every Wednesday, we send out podcast listening recommendations, your stories from our inbox, and behind-t…
 
A few weeks ago we hosted a special Takeaway live on Facebook that served as holiday preparation. You can watch the full event here. We spoke with Dr. Monique Morris, President and CEO of Grantmakers for Girls of Color, Imara Jones, creator of TransLash Media, and Bré Rivera, writer and co-creator of The Femme Queen Chronicle about how we hold spac…
 
Last year at this time, 9 months into the pandemic, so many of us stayed separated from one another, missing out on all the gathering, yam-eating, relative-screaming, football-watching, insert-holiday-themed-cliche-here, of Thanksgiving. Not so this year. This year, vaxxed and tested and maybe even boosted, we gather once more. Like a bunch of gosh…
 
Ready the spotlight and raise the curtains! In this hour, performers, sour notes, tough critics, and a unique take on Mary Poppins. This episode is hosted by Moth Senior Director Meg Bowles. The Moth Radio Hour is produced by The Moth and Jay Allison of Atlantic Public Media. Hosted by: Meg Bowles Storytellers: Laura Hitchcock, Jason Mesches, Phil …
 
Part science fiction, part Neo-noir, with a splash of slapstick comedy, the anime series "Cowboy Bebop" follows a ragtag group of bounty hunters, called cowboys, as they track down fugitives across space in a dystopian future. Having originally debuted in the late 90s, the wildly popular anime series is now getting the live action treatment thanks …
 
In tape five, three stories: first, a tale of how the cassette tape supercharged the self-help industry. Second, cassettes filled with history make an epic journey across Africa with a group of Lost Boys. And finally, Simon meets up with fellow Radiolabber David Gebel to dig through an old box of mixtapes and rediscover the unique power of these by…
 
Guest host Jane Kaczmarek presents two very different stories about the overlap of aspirations and dreams. In “Fairness,” by Nigerian-born writer Chinelo Okparanta, a young girl from a well-to-do household is obsessed with the idea of having lighter skin, an obsession shared by all the women in her family circle. The reader is Chinasa Ogbuagu. In R…
 
Hollywood has a long history of “passing movies”—films in which Black characters pass for white—usually starring white actors. Even as these films have attempted to depict the devastating effect of racism in America, they have trafficked in tired tropes about Blackness. But a new movie from actor-writer-director Rebecca Hall takes the problematic c…
 
A new show from playwright Enda Walsh titled "Medicine" tells the story of a man struggling with mental illness, trying to process his past through an unconventional therapy method. The Irish Times says star Domhnall Gleeson's is "a force to be reckoned with." Gleeson joins us to discuss. "Medicine" runs at St. Anne's Warehouse through December 5th…
 
It's the end of the friendship season! We'll be back next year with more Invisibilia. In the meantime, if you're hungry for more friendship content, our friends over at Life Kit have done several episodes about it - from how to be a better listener, to what to do when a friendship changes. In this episode: practical tips on how to make new friends.…
 
The movie Dune was released on October 21. It's the most recent adaptation of Frank Herbert's epic science fiction novel from 1965. The film was directed by Denis Villeneuve, and the score was written by Oscar-winning composer Hans Zimmer. Hans Zimmer has scored over 200 films, been nominated for Oscars eleven times. He and Denis Villeneuve first w…
 
Nikole Hannah-Jones, a Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter covering racial injustice for The New York Times Magazine, creator of the 1619 Project, now a book, The 1619 Project: A New Origin Story (One World, 2021), and Knight Chair in Race and Journalism at Howard University, talks about the book based on the New York Times 1619 Project, why it's becom…
 
Nikole Hannah-Jones, a Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter covering racial injustice for The New York Times Magazine, creator of the 1619 Project, now a book, The 1619 Project: A New Origin Story (One World, 2021), and Knight Chair in Race and Journalism at Howard University, talks about the book based on the New York Times 1619 Project, why it's becom…
 
A special episode live from the United Palace in Washington Heights, New York. Subway station romance, lost names, and buried truths. This episode is hosted by CJ Hunt, with additional hosting by Jay Allison, producer of The Moth Radio Hour. Hosted by: CJ Hunt and Jay Allison Storytellers: Lin Manuel Miranda, Quiara Alegria Hudes, Led Black…
 
In 1983, Simon Goodwin had a strange thought. Would it be possible to broadcast computer software over the radio? If so, could listeners record it off the air and onto a cassette tape? This experiment and dozens of others in the early 80s created a series of cassette fueled, analog internets. They copied and moved information like never before, upe…
 
Guest host Cynthia Nixon presents stories about the family dynamics between children and parents. It's never too early to defy gender norms, as Ivan E. Coyote confides in "No Bikini," read by Becca Blackwell. A woman confronts her mother's aging, and her own childlessness, in Kathryn Chetkovich's tender story "The World with My Mother Still In It,"…
 
Was anybody willing to be a spiritual adviser to a Muslim man on death row? That’s the question that went out by email to a local group of interfaith leaders in Indiana. Nobody answered. After a week without responses, the management professor Yusuf Ahmed Nur stepped forward. A Somali immigrant who volunteered at his local mosque, Nur would counsel…
 
[REBROADCAST FROM June 7, 2019] Novelist and Iraq veteran Ryan Leigh Dostie discusses her memoir, Formation: A Woman's Memoir of Stepping Out of Line, which chronicles her experiences being sexually assaulted during her time in the military and attempts to seek justice within a system that didn’t believe her story.…
 
In the U.S., nearly 200,000 people die every year from accidental injuries. But what happens when you cause one of those accidents—and you survive? We're looking for our next intern! Is it you? To find out more about eligibility and to apply, go to wnyc.org/careers. If you're not already subscribed to our newsletter, sign up! Every Wednesday, we se…
 
This month we have selected the 1929 novel Passing by Nella Larsen as our Get Lit with All Of It book club selection. Kaitlyn Greenidge, author of the novel Libertie, joins us for a discussion of the history of the novel and its broader themes. Greenidge wrote the forward for the Modern Library edition of the novel. To find out more about our Get L…
 
A special Veterans Day episode of The Moth. A soldier trains to land his plane on an aircraft carrier, a future marine rebels against her abusive father, an Iraqi man risks his life working as a translator for the armed forces. Hosted by The Moth’s Artistic Director Catherine Burns. The Moth Radio Hour is produced by The Moth and Jay Allison of Atl…
 
Rep. Katie Porter on Building Trust with Voters Rep. Katie Porter, the white board carrying Congresswoman from California joins us to discuss everything from paid family leave to the difficult task of getting people to trust Congress. Key Takeaways from COP26 Climate Summit This week, world leaders began meeting at a UN climate summit in Glasgow, S…
 
2020 was a year of upheaval. Photographer Philip Montgomery was there to capture it all on film, from Black Lives Matter protests, to hospitals full of COVID-19 patients, to portraits of those struggling with opiate addiction. Montgomery joins us to discuss his first book of photos, American Mirror, which will be published on November 9.…
 
As the Vietnam war dragged on, the US military began desperately searching for any vulnerability in their North Vietnamese enemy. In 1964, they found it. It was an old Vietnamese folktale involving a ghost, eternal damnation and fear - a tailor made weaponizable myth. And so, armed with tape recorders and microphones, the military set out to win th…
 
Guest host Hope Davis presents three stories about being perceived, and remembered, by others. In Aimee Bender’s “The Rememberer,” wonderfully performed by the late Marian Seldes, a woman has to reconstruct her lover from memory as he undergoes an extraordinary transformation. In “Rumors About Me,” an ordinary man becomes a media sensation. The uns…
 
Pablo Larraín's new film, "Spencer," documents three days of the late Princess Diana's life, ten years into her marriage, as she spends the Christmas holidays with the royal family. Starring Kristen Stewart as a haunted Diana, the film unfolds as a speculative drama, attempting to showcase how Diana might have felt, surrounded by a disintegrating m…
 
The War on Drugs is a band from Philadelphia who formed in 2005. They won the Grammy for Best Rock Album in 2018. This year, they put out their fifth album, I Don’t Live Here Anymore. Adam Granduciel is the singer and lead guitarist in the band, and I talked to him at his recording space here in Los Angeles. In this episode, Adam breaks down the ti…
 
A listener we're calling Jack wants to tell his dad that a passion for firearms is no longer something they share. We're looking for our next intern! Is it you? To find out more about eligibility and to apply, go to wnyc.org/careers. If you're not already subscribed to our newsletter, sign up! Every Wednesday, we send out podcast listening recommen…
 
A feminist searches for the perfect wedding dress, a playwright visits a prison in Malawi, a man spends a lifetime regretting a single moment, and a new mother struggles with her prosthetic arm. Hosted by The Moth's Senior Producer, Jenifer Hixson. The Moth Radio Hour is produced by The Moth and Jay Allison of Atlantic Public Media. Storytellers: J…
 
On Tuesday of last week, the FDA approved Pfizer’s Covid vaccine for kids ages 5 to 11 years old after studies showed the vaccine to be 90% effective. Now, the CDC reviews the data from the clinical trials and is expected to give the green light in a matter of days. We asked listeners to send in questions about the vaccine in anticipation of the CD…
 
The COVID-19 pandemic magnified financial instability and widened margins of economic inequality in the United States. A recent poll by NPR, the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and the Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, found that 38 percent of households across the nation faced serious financial problems in the past few months. A new limite…
 
CDC Expected to Give the Green Light on Covid Vaccine for Kids Aged 5 to 11 We asked listeners to send in questions about the vaccine in anticipation of the CDC’s recommendation, and we invited Dr. Bhakti Hansoti, Director for the Center for Global Emergency Care and Associate Professor of Emergency Medicine at Johns Hopkins, to field those questio…
 
In 1946 Bing Crosby was the king of media. He was the movie star, the pop star and his radio show was reaching a third of American living rooms each week. But then, it all started to fall apart. His ratings were plummeting and his fans were fleeing. Bing however, was not going down without a fight. Today, the story of how Bing Crosby and some stole…
 
Loading …

빠른 참조 가이드

Google login Twitter login Classic login