Since the 1960s, the price of a 30-second advertising spot in the Super Bowl has constantly risen.
What happens when the city of San Francisco takes down a homeless encampment? One initiative attempts to steer former encampment residents into a center that connects them to a shelter, health services and the coveted housing pipeline. But entering the program does not always lead to permanent housing.
Over the past three decades, even as the United States population has become more diverse, top fashion magazines continue to feature more white models than minority models on their covers.
Reducing long-standing funding disparities between wealthy and impoverished school districts was one goal of a 2013 shift in how California funds public schools. But is it working?
If Trump’s FY 2018 budget proposal passes, the National Endowment for the Arts would lose all of its federal budget support — nearly $148 million, the equivalent of 45 cents per American.
United is not the only airline that bumps passengers. Air travel consumer reports show this is an industry-wide issue. So we crunched the numbers.
To bring context to recent events, we used Legos to help visualize the Women’s March, executive order protests and the numbers of refugees in the country.
The number of refugees coming from Iraq, Somalia and Bhutan has actually decreased or remained stable from 2014 to 2015.
Comprehending the numbers of people who protested in January’s historic Women’s March is difficult to understand just by the numbers. That’s where Legos come in.
We visualized the number of protesters at five major airports, following President Trump’s immigration ban executive order.
In fiscal year 2016, the U.S. admitted 84,995 refugees – the highest number since the turn of the century. According to Pew Research analysis, only 10 states resettled the majority of refugees. Six of those states voted Republican in the 2016 presidential election.