Links I Liked

Refuge, 2016 version [h/t Laurie Adams]refuge

Tax wonk Alex Cobham recommends this as his one thing to read on tax havens

We have a sexist data crisis. Ruth Levine and Mayra Buvinic on need to improve data on women and girls

HMRC v DWPMay have to start a new roundup of ‘infographics I enjoyed’, like this from Global Justice Now, on double standards in policing benefit fraud v tax evasion

Oh good, another financial diaries research piece, this time on rural families – wish this methodology was used more (and not just on finance) [h/t Gawain Kripke]

How to persuade London tube travellers to stand on the left hand sideHow-much-does-your-water-cost of the escalator, not walk up it? Nice study in trying to change social norms.

Water Aid’s ‘State of World’s Water 2016’  is a model of brevity & comms punch. Read & learn.

Researchers & donors struggle to turn research into action. Answer is networks, not prize-winners says IDS’ James Georgalakis

Spent most of the week wracked by man flu, so I was delighted to see that this debilitating condition now has its own dedicated website, as well as this classic video explainer (for women of course; we guys already get it)

Subscribe to our Newsletter

You can unsubscribe at any time by clicking the link in the footer of our emails. For information about our privacy practices, please see our Privacy Policy.

We use MailChimp as our marketing platform. By subscribing, you acknowledge that your information will be transferred to MailChimp for processing. Learn more about MailChimp's privacy practices here.

Comments

2 Responses to “Links I Liked”
  1. Peter Morgan

    The Global Justice Now Infographic was difficult to track down to discover its sources. If you do “Infographics I Liked”, please give links. Their Facebook page has the Infographic not too far down (at the moment), but I don’t know how to link reliably to posts in FB. One of the comments there links to a factcheck by the Mirror, http://www.mirror.co.uk/news/ampp3d/tax-evasion-benefit-cheats-graphs-5179901, which might perhaps introduce some of its own biases but at least it cites some sources. Infographics can set themselves up for counterproductive dispute unless they are careful about their sources.

Leave a Reply

Your e-mail address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.