85 results for author: Christine Grillo
Valentina Rozo Ángel has worked with HRDAG and the Colombian Truth Commission to acknowledge victims of the 50-year conflict who are not visible or easily counted.
Paula Amado and María Juliana Durán Fedullo reflect on how the Truth Commission may change Colombia’s history, finally officially acknowledging the 50-year conflict and its casualties, and reckoning with who did what to whom.
It’s inevitable that databases will have information gaps, and special care must be taken to account for these gaps.
HRDAG contributes to the project by helping to classify, filter, extract, and standardize the records so that they can be useful in the database.
Paula Amado has joined as a Research Scholar, and María Juliana Durán Fedullo has joined as a Visiting Scholar.
With HRDAG's help, the University of Washington Center for Human Rights team has been able to analyze the scraped text and search for key words such as “jail” in order to gain insight into where immigration arrests are being made.
HRDAG is delighted to announce five additions to our team: one new staff member, three summer interns, and one fellow.
Kilómetro Cero is making a comparison of police killings in Puerto Rico and police killings in the non-territorial United States, and HRDAG is helping to organize the data.
HRDAG's advisory board has added three new members.
Bailey joined HRDAG as a data scientist in 2022.
Larry Barrett has joined HRDAG as a Human Rights and Data Science Intern until February, 2022.
The datasets contributed by 30+ organizations do a wonderful job of tallying the violence that was observed—but they don’t account for the violence that nobody witnessed or documented.
The Rafto Foundation, an international human rights organization, has bestowed the 2021 Rafto Prize to HRDAG for its distinguished work defending human rights and democracy.
Administrative paperwork generated by police departments can hold evidence of police violence, but can present unique challenges for data processing.
This essay in the Health and Human Rights Journal addresses attempts to undermine Covid-19 data collection.
HRDAG is helping the Invisible Institute turn their windfall of raw data about police misconduct into data that can be analyzed.
HRDAG built a machine-learning tool to strip the raw data of any potentially identifying information such as names and court case numbers. There was no "acceptable error rate."
William Isaac joins HRDAG's Advisory Board, bringing expertise in fairness and artificial intelligence.
This Harvard Data Science Review article uses the least unreliable source of pandemic data: reported deaths.
HRDAG has refreshed a 2016 Granta article about homicides committed by police in the United States.