At the Globe, Todd Wallack talked about getting three stories out of his work on parking tickets.
You're an editor at the Boston Globe, and you've just read Underwood & English on "Shifting Scales" and Michel et al. on "Quantitative Analysis of Culture." Each describes many different small findings.
Out of these two articles come up with two headlines: the story you think is the most interesting for you personally, and the one you think is the most interesting for the general public. Why are these the most interesting stories out of the many ones told?
Your headlines DO NOT need to be from different articles; they MUST cover only a fraction of the article (a single finding or maybe two).
Vote on a single headline.
Hand-coded textual data
Global Terrorism Database
(Some example criteria from the global terrorism database)
Textual "big data"
Advantages of "big data"
Pitfalls of textual "big data"
What's your name?
want to show the amendment has bipartisan support, you idiot.
The war will take our son! A sniper, or a shrapnel shell! Or typhus, same as took Willie, it takes hundreds of boys a day!
How much fun?
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