This dashboard uses financial health metrics (credit, debt, savings, assets, and wealth) to help local leaders create solutions for narrowing the racial wealth gap. Dashboard users can search by city or zip code anywhere in the United States to see financial data at the local level.
Which neighborhoods in America offer children the best chance to rise out of poverty? The Opportunity Atlas answers this question using anonymous data following 20 million Americans from childhood to their mid-30s. Now you can trace the roots of today's affluence and poverty back to the neighborhoods where people grew up. See where and for whom opportunity has been missing, and develop local solutions to help more children rise out of poverty.
The first step toward creating equitable outcomes for everyone is recognizing people as assets to their community. Learn more about this method of thinking, commonly known as “asset-framing,” by listening to Trabian Shorters share this approach in five one-minute videos.
Learn five ways to make your charts more accessible for people with disabilities.
Quickly learn two very easy ways to instantly make your charts more accessible and easier to read
When using interactive, dynamic, and challenging charts and graphs, compliance requirements are are still inaccessible to a wide array of people. Chartibility goes beyond compliance by giving you access to a shortlist of 14 tests that can be conducted in 20-40 minutes (depending on the tester's experience) that will make data visualization more accessible for people with disabilities.
Learn Stephanie Evergreen’s four go-to charts that she uses to emphasize existing inequities found in data. These charts will help your organization turn stories of inequity into clear visualizations that highlight the need for change.
Often people with power and privilege get to make the decisions about what data is important to highlight. This article summarizes the racist history of data visualization for the purpose of ending data practices that explicitly and implicitly cause harm.
The Data Equity Framework is a systematic process that provides you with a set of tools, checklists, and practices that allow you to identify and understand each place in your work where you are embedding a worldview or prioritizing a lived experience. It equips you and your team to make those choices intentionally in a way that achieves the equity goals you have identified for your work.
This pioneering study shows that broad expansions of healthy food incentives would provide powerful returns on that investment – for families, grocers, and farmers, as well as more broadly among the state economies where such benefits are expanded. The findings demonstrate that state and federal policymakers would be wise to double down on their support for these programs.