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    This is why the journalists at ProPublica — the leaders in newsroom transparency — Womens Next Faux Fur Buckle Slider Slippers Grey Next bhB3OsTT6
    . If you don’t believe them, you can look for yourself.

    5. These are our current priorities. What do newsrooms cover? The news! What is news? What journalists cover. I think you’ll agree: that is not very transparent. The alternative is to level with the public about reporting priorities. Explain what you are devoting scarce resources to. The best example I have seen: This Is What ProPublica Is Now Covering . It doubles as a plea for help:

    5. These are our current priorities.

    Topher Sanders

    “I’m covering voter suppression. I want those secret emails and documents. Hook me up. It will stay between me and you.”

    Jessica Huseman

    “In 2017, I’m covering voting rights and fair elections. Help me find places making it harder to vote.”

    Different approach, same idea: The Citizens Agenda in Campaign Coverage , in which a news organization first synthesizes — then publishes — its priority list for election-year journalism. The agenda originates in an elaborate act of public listening. In every forum possible, voters are asked: what do you want the candidates to be discussing as they compete for votes this year? If through hard work you discover the answer to that, you not only have a ready blueprint for election coverage, but a way to persuade people that you are on their side. Of course, you have to be right. Your list has to be accurate.

    Going public with your priorities makes it easier for the public to assess whether you have the right ones. That’s agenda transparency. We need more of it.

    6. Help us investigate. These are the three of the most powerful words in journalism. Mont Blanc Sandal in Tan size 375 also in 3653738 Free People UAgiAcsx
    . What’s transparent about that? Several things. You’re revealing a coverage priority. You’re acknowledging that you don’t know everything— or even where to go to look. You’re bringing people into the process, showing them how you work. You’re asking for help.

    6. Help us investigate.

    Here’s a fine example: Tell us what health care is costing you .

    This is from The Guardian’s police-shootings project, The Counted .

    The US government has no comprehensive record of the number of people killed by law enforcement.

    So the Guardian has embarked on a special project – to work from an inaccurate standard toward a more perfect accounting, and tell the stories of people killed by police. But we need your help… Do you have information about an officer-involved death that the public deserves to know? This is the place to share the truth about police killings. Send us your tips, images, video and more – and if we verify it we’ll use it in our reporting.

    By Vincent Driessen on Tuesday, January 05, 2010
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    In this post I present the development model that I’ve introduced for some of my projects (both at work and private) about a year ago, and which has turned out to be very successful. I’ve been meaning to write about it for a while now, but I’ve never really found the time to do sothoroughly, until now. I won’t talk about any of the projects’ details, merely about the branching strategy and release management.

    Why git?

    For a thorough discussion on the pros and cons of Git compared to centralized source code control systems, the . There are plenty of flame wars going on there. As a developer, I prefer Git above all other tools around today. Git really changed the way developers think of merging and branching. From the classic CVS/Subversion world I came from, merging/branching has always been considered a bit scary (“beware of merge conflicts, they bite you!”) and something you only do every once in a while.

    But with Git, these actions are extremely cheap and simple, and they are considered one of the core parts of your daily workflow, really. For example, in CVS/Subversion books , branching and merging is first discussed in the later chapters (for advanced users), while in every , it’s already covered in chapter 3 (basics).

    As a consequence of its simplicity and repetitive nature, branching and merging are no longer something to be afraid of. Version control tools are supposed to assist in branching/merging more than anything else.

    Enough about the tools, let’s head onto the development model. The model that I’m going to present here is essentially no more than a set of procedures that every team member has to follow in order to come to a managed software development process.

    The repository setup that we use and that works well with this branching model, is that with a central “truth” repo. Note that this repois only considered to be the central one (since Git is a DVCS, there is no such thing as a central repo at a technical level).We will refer to this repo as origin , since this name is familiar to all Git users.

    Each developer pulls and pushes to origin. But besides the centralized push-pull relationships, each developer may also pull changes from other peers to form sub teams. For example, this might be useful to work together with two or more developers on a big new feature, before pushing the work in progress to origin prematurely. In the figure above, there are subteams of Alice and Bob, Alice and David, and Clair and David.

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