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I thrive when working across disciplines; when building diverse cross-cutting coalitions to create, translate and apply innovative strategies driven by shared values. This has enabled many of the 20+ organizations and companies that I’ve worked with over 20+ years, plus those that I’ve founded and led, to accelerate meaningful, inclusive and measurable social impact.

I excel in dynamic environments where questions far outnumber the answers and have proven leadership experience in driving organizational transformation initiatives and product management in multicultural contexts. In addition, I have extensive management experience in motivating, leading, guiding and enabling individuals and teams to become genuinely more autonomous by building a shared vision and innovative organisational models. I’m also at my best in dynamic environments when I can accelerate in new directions while establishing a realistic, clear and efficient course of action to achieve individual or joint objectives. 

Succeeding in these fast-changing and highly political environments requires strategic thinking, deep intuition, inclusive leadership, active listening, co-creation, value-driven advocacy, coalition-building, creative problem solving and impactful storytelling. They also require the ability to work productively with individuals at the operational, strategic and governance levels. Combined with my proven experience, these essential skills are core to the value-add that I offer to all projects, programs and organizations.

I’ve been called a translational leader and a visionary social entrepreneur. And I’ve been at this for 20+ years. President Clinton called me a digital pioneer and innovator in 2010 while recent colleagues describe me as kind, dedicated, values-driven, authentic, creative, ethical and impactful.

I’ve had the good fortune of being awarded a wide range of fellowships over the years and have given over 200 talks. My work has appeared in the New York Times, Washington Post, CNN, BBC, NBC, ABC, UK Guardian, Forbes, Times, The Economist, Wall Street Journal, NPR, Mashable, Wired, Slate, Nature, New Scientist, National Geographic and in dozens of other media outlets.

I hold a PhD from The Fletcher School of Law & Diplomacy, a Pre-Doc from Stanford and an MA from Columbia (SIPA). I have certificates in Complexity Science from the Santa Fe Institute’s CSSS Program and from NECSI. I have published extensively, and have created and taught new undergraduate and graduate courses as well as new professional seminars on a wide range of topics.

Please see my LinkedIn Profile  for more details. CV available upon request. 

My photography: A President Emerita of New York’s prestigious Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) once described my photography of Italy as “fascinating,” “wonderful,” and “like a montage by many a contemporary artist.” My photography has also been featured by National Geographic. All images here are copyrighted by Patrick Meier. They may be used freely for non-commercial purposes only and only if they are clearly credited to Patrick Meier and linked to

477 responses to “Bio

  1. Pingback: Documenting Kenya's Elections using Crisis Mapping Techniques | Ad Your Comment Here

  2. Pingback: global voices, one world » Blog Archive » the role of citizen journalism in crisis situations

  3. Pingback: shouting loudly » Blog Archive » the role of citizen journalism in crisis situations

  4. Emmanuel Owusu Addai

    Hi, am highly impressed about you biography. anyway, i am am a second year MSc. Geomatic Engineering Student at the Kwame Nkrumah University of science and Technology.
    I want to divert into software programming so i could use that knowledge to write applications for GIS and GPS works. Can u please advise me? thanks.

  5. Pingback: How to look up democracy in the phone book | Antony Loewenstein

  6. Pingback: Digital mapping tools and the power of Citizen Journalists | The Pop!Tech Blog | Accelerating the Positive Impact of Worldchanging People and Ideas

  7. Pingback: Internews, Ushahidi and Communication in Crises « iRevolution

  8. Pingback: Apply for the International School on Digital Transformation –

  9. Thank you for what you are doing! I am not as educated as you all but am still very interested in justice and rectification of injustices in the world.

    Peace and love to all. 🙂

  10. Pingback: What Does a Wasp Have To Do With Civil Resistance? Everything. « iRevolution

  11. Pingback: Wasp: Sticker-War as a Tactic for Civil Resistance « iRevolution

  12. Pingback: Wasp: Paper-War as a Tactic of Civil Resistance « iRevolution

  13. Pingback: Crisis Mapping Angola « iRevolution

  14. Pingback: US Calls for UN Aerial Surveillance to Detect Preparations for Attacks « iRevolution

  15. Pingback: Crisis Mapping and Health Geographics « iRevolution

  16. Pingback: Towards a “Theory” (or analogy) of Crisis Mapping? « iRevolution

  17. Pingback: Information Visualization: Using Vision to Think « iRevolution

  18. Pingback: Spying with Maps « iRevolution

  19. Pingback: Doctor Snow’s Health Map Propaganda « iRevolution

  20. Pingback: Mapping Massacres: GIS and State Terror in Guatemala « iRevolution

  21. Pingback: Repression 2.0 vs Resistance 2.0 « iRevolution

  22. Pingback: Promises and Pitfalls in the Spatial Prediction of Ethnic Violence « iRevolution

  23. Pingback: Accurate Crowdsourcing for Human Rights « iRevolution

  24. Pingback: Nonviolent Resistance in Post-Communist Countries « iRevolution

  25. Pingback: Proposing the Field of Crisis Mapping « iRevolution

  26. Pingback: Using SMS Reminders for Political Mobilization « iRevolution

  27. Pingback: Communication and Human Development « iRevolution

  28. Pingback: Is Crowdsourcing Really a Myth? « iRevolution

  29. Pingback: Evolving a Global System of Info Webs « iRevolution

  30. Pingback: Behind the Scenes at the Crisis Mapping Conference « iRevolution

  31. Pingback: The Biggest Problem with “Crisis Maps” « iRevolution

  32. Pingback: EVENT: 16-18 OCT 09 1st International Crisis Mapping Conference, Cleveland, OH « Public Intelligence Blog

  33. Pingback: Wrap Up: The International Conference on Crisis Mapping (ICCM 2009) « iRevolution

  34. Pingback: The Polymath Project and Crisis Mapping: Lessons in Collaborative Analysis « iRevolution

  35. Pingback: Twitter vs. Tyrants: Summary of Congressional Briefing « iRevolution

  36. Pingback: Twitter vs. Tyrants: Remarks by Freedom House « iRevolution

  37. Pingback: Twitter vs. Tyrants: Remarks by Nathan Freitas « iRevolution

  38. Pingback: Mapping Election Fraud in Afghanistan « iRevolution

  39. Pingback: NiJeL | Community Impact Through Mapping | Blog » “Empirically Derived ‘Fault Line’ Analysis: A Proposed Crisis Early Warning Tool” Presented at ICCM 2009

  40. Pingback: Empirical Study of Global ICT Use and Democratic Tendency « iRevolution

  41. Pingback: Twitter, Iran and Ping Pong: Mind the Gap « iRevolution

  42. Pingback: Page not found « iRevolution

  43. Pingback: Digital Activism and the Puffy Clouds of Anecdote Heaven « iRevolution

  44. Pingback: Ushahidi: Crowdsourcing for Peace Mapping « iRevolution

  45. Pingback: New Tech in Emergencies and Conflicts: Role of Information and Social Networks « iRevolution

  46. Pingback: NiJeL | Community Impact Through Mapping | Blog » Video of JD’s Ignite Talk at ICCM 2009

  47. Pingback: Where I Stand on Digital Activism « iRevolution

  48. Pingback: From Baselines to Basemaps: Crisis Mapping for Monitoring & Evaluation (M&E) « iRevolution

  49. Pingback: Applying Technology to Crisis Mapping and Early Warning in Humanitarian Settings « iRevolution

  50. Pingback: Applying Fluid Dynamics to Crisis Mapping « iRevolution

  51. Pingback: Twitter vs. Tyrants: Remarks by Evgeny Morozov « iRevolution

  52. Pingback: Facebook Fosters Political Engagement « iRevolution

  53. Pingback: Literature Review: GIS for Conflict Analysis « iRevolution

  54. Pingback: Google’s New Earth Engine for Satellite Imagery Analysis: Applications to Humanitarian Crises « iRevolution

  55. Pingback: Top 10 Posts on iRevolution in 2009 « iRevolution

  56. Pingback: Crisis Mapping Uganda: Combining Narratives and GIS to Study Genocide « iRevolution

  57. Pingback: Responding to Feedback on UN Foundation/Vodafone Report « iRevolution

  58. Pingback: Where I Disagree with Morozov vs Shirky on Digital Activism « iRevolution

  59. Pingback: Breaking News: Repressive States Use Technologies to Repress! « iRevolution

  60. Pingback: Where I disagree with Will Heaven vs Josh Shahryar on Twitter in Iran « iRevolution

  61. Pingback: Cyberconflict and Global Politics: New Media, War, Digital Activism « iRevolution

  62. Pingback: Haiti and the Power of Crowdsourcing « iRevolution

  63. Pingback: From Clinton to Ushahidi-Haiti to Digital Repression and Back « iRevolution

  64. Pingback: The Role of Live Skype Chats in the Disaster Response to Haiti « iRevolution

  65. Pingback: How To Royally Mess Up Disaster Response in Haiti « iRevolution

  66. Pingback: Using Mechanical Turk to Crowdsource Humanitarian Response « iRevolution

  67. Pingback: Location Based Mobile Alerts for Disaster Response in Haiti « iRevolution

  68. Pingback: The Unprecedented Role of SMS in Disaster Response « iRevolution

  69. Pingback: Ushahidi & The Unprecedented Role of SMS in Disaster Response – The Ushahidi Blog

  70. Pingback: Towards an SMS Code of Conduct for Disaster Response « iRevolution

  71. Pingback: Sentiment Analysis of Haiti Text Messages « iRevolution

  72. Pingback: From Netsourcing to Crowdsourcing to Turksourcing Crisis Information « iRevolution

  73. Pingback: Using Massive Multiplayer Games to Turksource Crisis Information « iRevolution

  74. Pingback: Digital Activism & Power Series | 1 -The Faces of Digital Power :

  75. Pingback: From Grassroots Mapping to One Satellite Per Child « iRevolution

  76. Pingback: Rethinking the Global Impact and Vulnerability Alert System « iRevolution

  77. Pingback: Wag the Dog, or How Falsifying Crowdsourced Data Can Be a Pain « iRevolution

  78. Pingback: Failing Gracefully in Complex Systems: A Note on Resilience « iRevolution

  79. Pingback: Africa’s Gift to Silicon Valley « Anand Giridharadas

  80. Pingback: My TEDx Talk: From Photosynth to ALLsynth « iRevolution

  81. Pingback: Crowdsourcing and the Veil of Ignorance: A Question of Morality? « iRevolution

  82. Pingback: Towards a Model for Successful Crowdsourcing « iRevolution

  83. Hi, am highly impressed about you biography. anyway, i am am a second year MSc. Geomatic Engineering Student at the Kwame Nkrumah University of science and Technology.I want to divert into software programming so i could use that knowledge to write applications for GIS and GPS works. Can u please advise me? thanks.

  84. Pingback: Information Sharing During Crisis Management in Hierarchical vs. Network Teams « iRevolution

  85. Pingback: Think You Know What Ushahidi Is? Think Again « iRevolution

  86. Pingback: Demystifying Crowdsourcing: An Introduction to Non-Probability Sampling « iRevolution

  87. Pingback: On Technology and Learning, Or Why the Wright Brothers Did Not Create the 747 « iRevolution

  88. Pingback: The Crowdsourcing Detective: Crisis, Deception and Intrigue in the Twittersphere « iRevolution

  89. Pingback: From Caveman to Sufi Sheikh: Some Thoughts on Cognitive Surplus and Technology Deficits « iRevolution

  90. Pingback: Crowdsourcing Disaster Preparedness: Time for Some Disruption « iRevolution

  91. Pingback: Documenting Kenya's Elections using Crisis Mapping Techniques — Other Side Group

  92. Pingback: Wanted: Hyper Local Disruption « iRevolution

  93. Pingback: On The Humanitarian-Technology Divide and What To Do About It « iRevolution

  94. Pingback: Here Come the Crowd-Sorcerers: Highlighting Some Misunderstandings « iRevolution

  95. Pingback: Is Ushahidi a Liberation Technology? « iRevolution

  96. Pingback: The Crowd is Always There: A Marketplace for Crowdsourcing Crisis Response | iRevolution

  97. Pingback: Wanted for Pakistan: A Turksourcing Plugin for Crisis Mapping | iRevolution

  98. Pingback: The Rise of the Amateur Professional and the Future of Crisis Mapping | iRevolution

  99. Pingback: The Future of Digital Activism and How to Stop It | iRevolution

  100. I think it would be helpful for you to put your name on this bio page.

  101. Pingback: New Dataset Represents Breakthrough for Crisis Mapping Analysis | iRevolution

  102. Pingback: Crowdsourcing the Analysis of Satellite Imagery for Disaster Response | iRevolution

  103. Pingback: My Thoughts on Gladwell’s Article in The New Yorker | iRevolution

  104. Pingback: Next Week: Liveblogging LibTech | meta-activism project

  105. Pingback: New media, social ties, and revolution :

  106. Pingback: My Thoughts on Gladwell’s Article in The New Yorker, Part 2 | iRevolution

  107. Pingback: How Crowdsourced Data Can Predict Crisis Impact: Findings from Empirical Study on Haiti | iRevolution

  108. Pingback: Analyzing Call Dynamics to Assess the Impact of Earthquakes | iRevolution

  109. Pingback: Crowdsourcing the Angry Skies: The SKYWARN Volunteer Network | iRevolution

  110. Pingback: Technologies and Practice for the Prevention of Mass Atrocity Crimes | iRevolution

  111. Pingback: Democracy in Cyberspace: What Information Technology Can and Cannot Do | iRevolution

  112. Pingback: The Digital Disruption: Connectivity and the Diffusion of Power | iRevolution

  113. Pingback: Weighing the Scales: The Internet’s Effect on State-Society Relations | iRevolution

  114. Pingback: How to Evaluate Success in Digital Resistance: Look at Guerrilla Warfare | iRevolution

  115. Pingback: Quick, Stop All Ushahidi Deployments in Egypt! | iRevolution

  116. Pingback: WikiLeaks of Mass Disruption: Get Ready for the Clone Wars | iRevolution

  117. Pingback: Maptivism: Live Tactical Mapping for Protest Swarming | iRevolution

  118. Pingback: Political Change in the Digital Age: The Prospect of Smart Mobs in Authoritarian States | iRevolution

  119. Pingback: Top 10 Posts of 2010 | iRevolution

  120. Pingback: The Political Power of Social Media | iRevolution

  121. Pingback: Latest Empirical Findings on Democratic Effects of the Internet | iRevolution

  122. Pingback: Why Crowdsourcing and Crowdfeeding is the answer to Snowmageddon | iRevolution

  123. Pingback: Will Using ‘Live’ Satellite Imagery to Prevent War in the Sudan Actually Work? | iRevolution

  124. Pingback: Impact of Technology on Democracy and Activism: Findings from Multiple Statistical Studies | iRevolution

  125. Pingback: New Publications on Haiti, Crowdsourcing and Crisis Mapping | iRevolution

  126. Pingback: Crisis Mapping by Fire: Satellite Imagery Analysis of Kenya’s Election Violence | iRevolution

  127. Pingback: The Digital Origins of Dictatorship and Democracy | iRevolution

  128. Pingback: ICTs, Democracy, Activism and Dictatorship: Comprehensive Literature Review | iRevolution

  129. Pingback: What is Crisis Mapping? An Update on the Field and Looking Ahead | iRevolution

  130. Pingback: How I’m following the developments in Egypt | iRevolution

  131. Pingback: Crisis Mapping Egypt: Collection of Protest Maps | iRevolution

  132. Pingback: Crisis Mapping Sudan: Protest Map of Khartoum | iRevolution

  133. Pingback: Crisis Mapping Sudan: Protest Map of Khartoum – The Ushahidi Blog

  134. Pingback: Civil Resistance: Early Lessons Learned from Sudan’s #Jan30 | iRevolution

  135. Pingback: Facebook https is now live for Sudan | iRevolution

  136. Pingback: Using a Map to Bear Witness in Egypt #Jan25 | iRevolution

  137. Pingback: Maps, Activism and Technology: Check-In’s with a Purpose | iRevolution

  138. Pingback: Access to Mobile Phones Increases Protests Against Repressive Regimes | iRevolution

  139. Pingback: How to Use Facebook if You Are a Repressive Regime | iRevolution

  140. Pingback: Check-In’s with a Purpose: Applications for Disaster Response | iRevolution

  141. Pingback: Introduction to Digital Origins of Dictatorship and Democracy | iRevolution

  142. Pingback: Share Conference utisci

  143. Pingback: Passing the I’m-Not-Gaddafi Test: Authenticating Identity During Crisis Mapping Operations | iRevolution

  144. Pingback: Contact Spotlight Series: Builders of the Next Net « emergent by design

  145. Pingback: Assumptions about Technology « AFRICA IS A COUNTRY

  146. Pingback: Crowdsourcing Solutions and Crisis Information during the Renaissance | iRevolution

  147. Pingback: The Quest for a Disaster Early Warning System (1988) | iRevolution

  148. Pingback: Crisis Mapping Somalia with the Diaspora | iRevolution

  149. Pingback: On Building Resilient Societies to Mitigate the Impact of Disasters | iRevolution

  150. Pingback: On Synchrony, Technology and Revolutions: The Political Power of Synchronized Resistance | iRevolution

  151. Pingback: Crowdsourcing the Analysis of Satellite Imagery of the Crisis in Somalia | iRevolution

  152. Pingback: Why Geo-Fencing Will Revolutionize Crisis Mapping | iRevolution

  153. Pingback: On Genghis Khan, Borneo and Galaxies: Using Crowdsourcing to Analyze Satellite Imagery | iRevolution

  154. Pingback: How to Crowdsource Happiness | iRevolution

  155. Pingback: Crowdsourcing Satellite Imagery Analysis for Somalia: Results of Trial Run | iRevolution

  156. Pingback: OpenStreetMap’s New Micro-Tasking Platform for Satellite Imagery Tracing | iRevolution

  157. Pingback: Combining Crowdsourced Satellite Imagery Analysis with Crisis Reporting: An Update on Syria | iRevolution

  158. Pingback: Libya and The Crisis Map « Communication Crisis

  159. Pingback: Como Verificar Noticias y Contenido en los Medios Sociales | El Ornitorrinco en Linea

  160. Pingback: Augmented Reality for Crisis Mapping and Humanitarian Response | iRevolution

  161. Pingback: Real Time LRA Crisis Map Tracks Mass Atrocities in Central Africa | iRevolution

  162. Pingback: LRA Crisis Tracker gets the ultimate “stamp of approval”

  163. Pingback: Theorizing Ushahidi: An Academic Treatise | iRevolution

  164. Pingback: Detecting Emerging Conflicts with Web Mining and Crisis Mapping | iRevolution

  165. Pingback: Crowdsourcing Will Solve All Humanitarian Problems | iRevolution

  166. Pingback: Tracking Population Movements using Mobile Phones and Crisis Mapping: A Post-Earthquake Geospatial Study in Haiti | iRevolution

  167. Pingback: The Horn of Africa and the Crisis Mapping Community | iRevolution

  168. Pingback: Crisis Mapping Analysis of London Riots 2011 | iRevolution

  169. Pingback: The Best of PopTech2011 in Tweets and Pics | iRevolution

  170. Pingback: The Mathematics of War: On Earthquakes and Conflicts | iRevolution

  171. Pingback: Applying Earthquake Physics to Conflict Analysis | iRevolution

  172. Pingback: Gaddafi falls as New Media calls « Communication Crisis

  173. Pingback: Microtasking Advocacy and Humanitarian Response in Somalia | iRevolution

  174. Pingback: Democratizing ICT for Development with DIY Innovation and Open Data | iRevolution

  175. Pingback: Amplifying Somali Voices Using SMS and a Live Map | iRevolution

  176. Pingback: Crowdsourcing Satellite Imagery Tagging to Support UNHCR in Somalia | iRevolution

  177. Pingback: Time-Critical Crowdsourcing for Social Mobilization and Crowd-Solving | iRevolution

  178. Pingback: Crowdsourcing Satellite Imagery Analysis for UNHCR-Somalia: Latest Results | iRevolution

  179. Pingback: My Opening Speech at CrisisMappers 2011 in Geneva | iRevolution

  180. Pingback: Do “Liberation Technologies” Change the Balance of Power Between Repressive Regimes and Civil Society? | iRevolution

  181. Pingback: Using Ushahidi Data to Study the Micro-Dynamics of Violent Conflict | iRevolution

  182. Pingback: Beyond the Dot: Building Visual DNA for Crisis Mapping | iRevolution

  183. Pingback: Information Forensics: Five Case Studies on How to Verify Crowdsourced Information from Social Media | iRevolution

  184. Pingback: How to Verify Social Media Content: Some Tips and Tricks on Information Forensics | iRevolution

  185. Pingback: Why Architecture and Calendars Are Trojan Horses for Repressive Regimes | iRevolution

  186. Pingback: Amplifying Somali Voices Using SMS and a Live Map: #SomaliaSpeaks | iRevolution

  187. Pingback: SMS for Violence Prevention: PeaceTXT International Launches in Kenya | iRevolution

  188. Pingback: SNA-K Launches Partnership with PeaceTXT International « Sisi ni Amani Blog

  189. Pingback: How Crisis Mapping Proved Henry Kissinger Wrong in Cambodia | iRevolution

  190. Pingback: What do Travel Guides and Nazi Germany have to do with Crisis Mapping and Security? | iRevolution

  191. Pingback: How to Crowdsource Better Governance in Authoritarian States | iRevolution

  192. Pingback: Some Thoughts on Real-Time Awareness for Tech@State | iRevolution

  193. Pingback: On Crowdsourcing, Crisis Mapping and Data Protection Standards | iRevolution

  194. Pingback: Tweet Roundup: Tech@State: Real-Time Awareness «

  195. Pingback: Drones for Human Rights: Brilliant or Foolish? | iRevolution

  196. Pingback: Stranger than Fiction: A Few Words About An Ethical Compass for Crisis Mapping | iRevolution

  197. Pingback: The Use of Drones for Nonviolent Civil Resistance | iRevolution

  198. Pingback: The Use of Drones for Nonviolent Civil Resistance | iRevolution

  199. Pingback: Mobile Technologies, Crisis Mapping & Disaster Response: My Talk at #WMC12 | iRevolution

  200. Pingback: Imagery and Humanitarian Assistance: Gems, Errors and Omissions | iRevolution

  201. Pingback: Cyclones in Cyberspace? How Crowdsourced Cyber Warfare Shaped the Russian-Georgia War | iRevolution

  202. Pingback: Trails of Trustworthiness in Real-Time Streams | iRevolution

  203. Pingback: Data, Conflict, Disaster…and Democracy? « Chris Tenove

  204. Pingback: Innovation and Counter-Innovation: Digital Resistance in Russia | iRevolution

  205. Pingback: Truthiness as Probability: Moving Beyond the True or False Dichotomy when Verifying Social Media | iRevolution

  206. Pingback: #UgandaSpeaks: Al-Jazeera uses Ushahidi to Amplify Local Voices in Response to #Kony2012 | iRevolution

  207. Pingback: Crisis Mapping Climate Change, Conflict and Aid in Africa | iRevolution

  208. Pingback: Twitter, Crises and Early Detection: Why “Small Data” Still Matters | iRevolution

  209. Pingback: Communicating with Disaster Affected Communities (CDAC) | iRevolution

  210. Pingback: On Rumors, Repression and Digital Disruption in China: Opening Pandora’s Inbox of Truthiness? | iRevolution

  211. Pingback: The Best of iRevolution: Four Years of Blogging | iRevolution

  212. Pingback: Does the Humanitarian Industry Have a Future in The Digital Age? | iRevolution

  213. Pingback: Tracking Population Movements using Mobile Phones and Crisis Mapping: A Post-Earthquake Geospatial Study in Haiti | iRevolution

  214. Pingback: Twitcident: Filtering Tweets in Real-Time for Crisis Response | iRevolution

  215. Pingback: Behind the Scenes: The Digital Operations Center of the American Red Cross | iRevolution

  216. Pingback: Building Egypt 2.0: When Institutions Fail, Crowdsourcing Surges | iRevolution

  217. Pingback: Future Trends in Global Geospatial Information Management | iRevolution

  218. Pingback: Predicting the Future of Global Geospatial Information Management | iRevolution

  219. Pingback: Civil Resistance 2.0: A New Database on Non-Violent Guerrilla Warfare | iRevolution

  220. Pingback: The KoBo Platform: Data Collection for Real Practitioners | iRevolution

  221. Pingback: Advice to Future PhDs from 2 Unusual Graduating PhDs | iRevolution

  222. Pingback: Joining the Qatar Foundation to Advance Humanitarian Technology | iRevolution

  223. Pingback: From Gunfire at Sea to Maps of War: Profound Implications for Humanitarian Innovation | iRevolution

  224. Pingback: Using Rayesna to Track the 2012 Egyptian Presidential Candidates on Twitter | iRevolution

  225. Pingback: Disaster Response, Self-Organization and Resilience: Shocking Insights from the Haiti Humanitarian Assistance Evaluation | iRevolution

  226. Pingback: Does Your Brand Have a Plot? | iRevolution

  227. Pingback: State of the Art in Digital Disease Detection | iRevolution

  228. Pingback: The Future of Crisis Mapping? Full-Sized Arcade Pinball Machines | iRevolution

  229. Pingback: Geofeedia: Next Generation Crisis Mapping Technology | iRevolution

  230. Pingback: Big Data Philanthropy for Humanitarian Response | iRevolution

  231. Pingback: Big Data for Development: Challenges and Opportunities | iRevolution

  232. Pingback: What United Airlines can Teach the World Bank about Mobile Accountability | iRevolution

  233. Pingback: Marketing Peace using Mobile Advertising: A New Approach to Conflict Prevention | iRevolution

  234. Pingback: How can Innovative Technology Make Conflict Prevention More Effective? | iRevolution

  235. Pingback: Does Digital Crime Mapping Work? Insights on Engagement, Empowerment & Transparency | iRevolution

  236. Pingback: Back to the Future: On National Geographic and Crisis Mapping | iRevolution

  237. Pingback: Crisis Mapping the End of Sudan’s Dictatorship? | iRevolution

  238. Pingback: Wow: How Road Maps Were Made in the 1940s! | iRevolution

  239. Pingback: Muḥammad ibn Mūsā al-Khwārizmī: An Update from the Qatar Computing Research Institute | iRevolution

  240. Pingback: Evolution in Live Mapping: The 2012 Egyptian Presidential Elections | iRevolution

  241. Pingback: Finally, A Decision-Support Platform for SMS Use in Disaster Response | iRevolution

  242. Pingback: Towards a for Economic Resilience in a Crisis-Stricken World | iRevolution

  243. Pingback: DeadUshahidi: Neither Dead Right Nor Dead Wrong | iRevolution

  244. Pingback: Surprising Findings: Using Mobile Phones to Predict Population Displacement After Major Disasters | iRevolution

  245. Pingback: From Crowdsourcing Crisis Information to Crowdseeding Conflict Zones | iRevolution

  246. Pingback: PeopleBrowsr: Next-Generation Social Media Analysis for Humanitarian Response? | iRevolution

  247. Pingback: Crowdsourcing for Human Rights Monitoring: Challenges and Opportunities for Information Collection & Verification | iRevolution

  248. Pingback: Situational Awareness in Mass Emergency: Behavioral & Linguistic Analysis of Disaster Tweets | iRevolution

  249. Pingback: Crisis Tweets: Natural Language Processing to the Rescue? | iRevolution

  250. Pingback: Enhanced Messaging for the Emergency Response Sector (EMERSE) | iRevolution

  251. Pingback: Become a (Social Media) Data Donor and Save a Life | iRevolution

  252. Pingback: Evaluating the Impact of SMS on Behavior Change | iRevolution

  253. Pingback: Truth in the Age of Social Media: A Social Computing and Big Data Challenge | iRevolution

  254. Pingback: Introducing GeoXray for Crisis Mapping | iRevolution

  255. Pingback: Towards a Twitter Dashboard for the Humanitarian Cluster System | iRevolution

  256. Pingback: CrisisTracker: Collaborative Social Media Analysis For Disaster Response | iRevolution

  257. Pingback: Crowdsourcing a Crisis Map of the Beijing Floods: Volunteers vs Government | iRevolution

  258. Pingback: Launching a Library of Crisis Hashtags on Twitter | iRevolution

  259. Pingback: Traditional vs. Crowdsourced Election Monitoring: Which Has More Impact? | iRevolution

  260. Pingback: Crowdsourcing Crisis Response Following Philippine Floods | iRevolution

  261. Pingback: Crisis Mapping for Disaster Preparedness, Mitigation and Resilience | iRevolution

  262. Pingback: Could Social Media Have Prevented the Largest Mass Poisoning of a Population in History? | iRevolution

  263. Pingback: Using Rapportive for Source and Information Verification | iRevolution

  264. Pingback: Crowdsourcing Community-Based Disaster Relief in Indonesia | iRevolution

  265. Pingback: Crowdsourcing Disaster Response in Iran: How Volunteers Bypassed the State | iRevolution

  266. Pingback: How Civil Resistance Protests Improve Crowdsourced Disaster Response (and Vice Versa) | iRevolution

  267. Pingback: How People in Emergencies Use Communication to Survive | iRevolution

  268. Pingback: Innovation and the State of the Humanitarian System | iRevolution

  269. Pingback: Could Twitris+ Be Use for Disaster Response? | iRevolution

  270. Pingback: Accelerating the Verification of Social Media Content | iRevolution

  271. Pingback: Six Degrees of Separation: Implications for Verifying Social Media | iRevolution

  272. Pingback: The Best Way to Crowdsource Satellite Imagery Analysis for Disaster Response | iRevolution

  273. Pingback: MAQSA: Social Analytics of User Responses to News | iRevolution

  274. Pingback: The Limits of Crowdsourcing Crisis Information and The Promise of Advanced Computing | iRevolution

  275. Pingback: Bringing peace – one SMS at a time! | the hope and the hype of technology

  276. Pingback: What Was Novel About Social Media Use During Hurricane Sandy? | iRevolution

  277. Pingback: Crowdsourcing the Evaluation of Post-Sandy Building Damage Using Aerial Imagery | iRevolution

  278. Pingback: What Percentage of Tweets Generated During a Crisis Are Relevant for Humanitarian Response? | iRevolution

  279. Pingback: The Most Impressive Live Global Twitter Map, Ever? | iRevolution

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