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In the digital age, the investigative journalist is part gumshoe and part hacker. With the radical transparency movement flourishing, more and more data is available to those who know where to look. For journalists, the trick often lies in figuring out the best way to analyze that information, make connections, and present it to the public.
This article is an excerpt from Data Just Right: Introduction to Large-Scale Data & Analytics, a completely practical guide for every Big Data decision-maker, implementer, and strategist. Michael Manoochehri, a former Google engineer and data hacker, writes for people who need practical solutions that can be implemented with limited resources and time. Drawing on his extensive experience, he helps you focus on building applications, rather than infrastructure, because that's where you can derive the most value.
Are you ready to take your nonprofit, charity, foundation, or public library's creativity to the next level? We explain everything you need to know before taking the leap to Adobe Creative Cloud.
How can organizations best implement greener practices given limited funds and time? Below are five easy things you can do right now to green your organization and make a big impact on your environmental footprint.
So we've all heard that green is good, but how can nonprofits and libraries implement greener practices given limited funds and time? Here are five easy things you can do right now to make a big impact on your organization's environmental footprint.
Cloud-based fund accounting software for nonprofit organizations that integrates with Office 365
Cloud security continues to be one of the greatest concerns of anyone considering putting any type of data into the cloud or a mobile app. Make that data your donor, constituent, health care-related, or financial data, and cloud security jumps to be the number one criterion on most organizations' vendor selection list — or at least it should be. Continued increases in the incidence and sophistication of cyber attacks should have any reasonable person cautiously paranoid about who could get access to data in the cloud.