Our choice of data-driven coverage on European affairs, useful apps and online tools
The Platform for the Protection of Journalism and Safety of Journalists of the Council of Europe published its 2019 Annual Report. The analysis uncovers the state of the art of the (un)safety of journalists across Europe.
A study based on Twitter data highlights distinct levels of interaction between MEPs ahead of the European electoral campaign.
Maps are among the most powerful data-visualisation tools. Yet, global charts sometimes risk spurring the wrong public debate.
An interactive map and a fact-checking analysis highlight the geography of violent acts against protesters in France since November 2018.
Transparency International released its latest Corruption Perception Index. It mentions “vulnerable EU institutions”, the rise of “populist leaders” and the lack of “whiste-blower protections” as critical elements in Europe.
The Spanish media outlet El Diario covered the 2019 Spanish budget with a set of infographic contents.
A research released at the end of October shows that young people are about twice as likely to get news online than from TV. They also tend to be more critical of the news media's performance and coverage of key issues.
With the departure of the British, the European Parliament will have 705 deputies instead of the current 751. How many groups will they be divided into?
Matteo Villa has analyzed the Eurostat data on the transfers of asylum seekers within the EU, in keeping with the Dublin Treaty.