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.
This video uses LEGOs to show the international countries where the most protesters turned out, during global marches for women’s rights on Jan. 21.
Eviction notices in San Francisco have jumped 60 percent since 2011 — especially in the Mission, Sunset, South of Market and Tenderloin neighborhoods.
As the Peninsula struggles to house a rapidly growing population, many people — especially the middle-class public servants and low-wage workers who keep the region running smoothly — have been moving away to more affordable places.
Across the Peninsula, most cities’ local laws don’t address how to deal with Airbnb and other short-term rental companies. But that might change with the upcoming 2016 Super Bowl.
This winter, scientists were surprised by the sighting of an untagged young fledgling. While it was a small victory for the species, recovery for the condor is a slow process.
This statewide trend is illustrated locally across the Bay Area and in San Francisco, where the best hospital labor and delivery metrics are often in areas where median housing prices are some of the lowest.