The year of the Globe in data, visual and interactive stories

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The Globe and Mail’s presentation team – an interdisciplinary group of editors, designers, developers and graphic artists – strive to produce work that mixes data, visuals and code in a fun way and ( hopefully) memorable. Here are some highlights of our work in 2017. Meet our team.

A 20-month Globe investigation revealed flaws and inconsistencies in the way sexual assault cases are classified as “unfounded” or unfounded. Below are some highlights from the one-year series.

Nationally, 1 in 5 sexual assault cases are dismissed as unfounded – how police describe what they consider baseless charges – with rates varying widely depending on where you live

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The Globe and Mail collected data from more than 870 police jurisdictions covering 92 percent of the country’s population

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Over 90 percent of sexual assault victims never report to the police. The Globe interviewed 54 people who did. Their stories reveal inconsistent and at times disturbing policing practices across the country

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More from the series:

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Inside Toronto condominium where quick sales earn investors up to $ 2,900 per day

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With the British Columbia Greens reaching a deal with the provincial NDP to form government, the future of the Trans Mountain pipeline is at stake. The expansion project could bring billions of dollars in new revenue, but it would also mean an increase in tanker traffic from coast to coast, and with that, an increased risk of an oil spill. We follow an oil tanker as he threads Burnaby’s needle out to sea

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There is no word for “single mother” in Pashto or Dari, the two main languages ​​spoken throughout Afghanistan, but after four decades of conflict – from the Soviet invasion to the war on terror – million women in Afghanistan are raising children alone.

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In the past 18 months, Canada has resettled more than 40,000 Syrian refugees. Photographer Marcus Oleniuk reached out to newly arrived families and guided them through photo workshops so they could capture their new life in Canada. Here are their favorite photos

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Globe’s Ian Brown and photographer Nam Phi Dang recounted a seven-day trip to eastern Canada, to see what the predominantly Chinese tour group could reveal about the country they were seeing with new eyes

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When Canadian bullfighter Ty Pozzobon committed suicide in January, he shone the spotlight on the world’s most dangerous sport. It became the first confirmed case of CTE in bull riding.

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Kent Monkman is about as famous as a living painter can be in this country. Dakshana Bascaramurty gets a glimpse of the process behind her art

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Despite safety gains in many other industries, the fishery continues to have the highest fatality rate of any employment sector in Canada. Regulators and policymakers are challenged by the grim fatalism that permeates a world in which generations have gone to sea and, too often, do not return home

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Indigenous peoples in Brazil are committing suicide at a rate 22 times that of their fellow citizens – and it is almost all adolescents who commit suicide. As Canada grapples with its own Indigenous suicide crisis, here’s what’s happening to Guarani-Kaiowa youth

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A year-long Globe investigation reveals how regulators allowed dozens of fraudsters to commit securities offenses, earn millions, escape with minimum sentence, then start over.

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A study of millions of data on the income of Canadians reveals a country of opportunity, where most children earn more than their parents, but also a country riddled with mobility traps, where climbing the income ladder is far from be sure

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Ontarians pay higher prices for their electricity than any other province, and a decade of political choices have done so. Here’s how we got there and what the province could do about it

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The next few years will be crucial in determining where quantum technology is going and who will achieve ultimate quantum supremacy. What is quantum computing and why is it important to you?

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New census data provided to the Globe shows that the biggest pay increases have gone to the highest-paid people in the country, along with significant regional and gender differences. See how the data breaks down and see where your own income lies

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On Toronto’s Yonge-University-Spadina line, improvements to a decades-old signaling system could get more trains running in less time by 2019. Oliver Moore explains how it works and looks behind the scenes gigantic renovation

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British Columbia’s New Democrats were sworn in after joining the third-third Green Party to defeat the previous Liberal government. What happens next will be guided by obscure rules of parliamentary procedure and hundreds of years of unwritten conventions, which risk derailing the NDP’s ability to seize power and govern, and could even trigger a snap election.

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Follow the journey of a food item – a hoop of grain – as it crosses the Canada-U.S. Border multiple times duty-free

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New Brunswick has an enviable unemployment rate. But it is also the only province where fewer people are employed today than ten years ago.

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Throughout the year, Statistics Canada released data from the last census. Here’s a look at some of our parts from each version:

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Alia Youssef’s The Sisters project uses photography to challenge one-dimensional image of Muslim women

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Discuss is a new feature where two people – from politicians to journalists, academics to authors – engage in a conversation that stems from a single question. Topic of the day: How to talk to each other in a polarized world

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The Globe and Mail invited a group of writers – from here and elsewhere – to celebrate the country’s history in fiction. We paired the pieces with original works by Canadian illustrators.

A sample of the parts:

  • Lisa Moore’s Marconi
  • Intermittent warning by Kathleen Winter
  • Hazelnut by Seth
  • Alice Munro Country by Madeleine Thien
  • Young Tomorrow by Sean Michaels

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