Adam Westbrook has come up with a novel approach to explaining an age-old quality of video. The best part? You don’t need a top-of-the-line camera or crazy editing skills to pull it off…
“In 1989, Larry Racioppo got his first regular job in years: taking pictures showing New York City at its worst. He spent his days stepping through dank basement crack dens and apartments that were as burned-out as their inhabitants. On rooftops, spent shell casings littered the tar like fallen leaves. At street level, entire neighborhoods had been reduced to empty lots.”
Check it out: All this month journo Adam Westbrook will be snapping a photo at noon everyday, no matter what he’s doing. Should be interesting.
09.01.12 Filming today, this time an in depth interview with the big man at Unilever in central London.
Five months ago I wrote about how I use Homicide Watch’s real-time analytics reports as a reporting tool.
Since then, analytics reports has become an even greater tool for us, made more important by recent changes in police communication.
Using analytics as a reporting tool is so dead simple…
Looks like he’s going a pretty good job.
A security guard attempts to restrict a photographer from taking photos of a protest calling for the release of detained Thai human rights activist Somyot Pruksakasemsuk, outside the Thai consulate in Hong Kong, June 29, 2011. Pruksakasemsuk, was arrested in Thailand, April 30, on charges of insulting the king. (Ed Jones/AFP/Getty Images)