Andy Murray could become the first British man to win Wimbeldon since 1936 when he faces six-time champion Roger Federer on Sunday.
While the British haven’t earned a trophy in a while, they dominated the competition in its early years. This dashboard, created by Stephen McDaniel, visualizes how players from other countries have fared. Change the charts and map by filtering for gender, place and decade:
Via The Guardian DataBlog | Download Data
A nice stack graph from The Economist:
THE American government is keen to show its commitment to security in Asia by putting boots on the ground there. As this analysis shows, the number of American troops (Army, Navy, Marines and Air Force active duty personnel) in Asia is only slightly smaller than the number in Europe, where Americans in uniform are largely a hangover from the carve-up of the continent at the Yalta conference in 1945. Indeed, the one lesson that can be drawn from the data is that today’s strategic priorities can shape deployments for decades to come, long after the original reason for putting G.I.s in a particular region has gone. Another is that American forces do not pay much attention to Africa, despite the number of active or dormant conflicts there. The methodology used for this analysis has changed slightly from 2006 as the Department of Defence reports deployments in Iraq and Afghanistan based on contributing troops rather than actual boots on the ground, but that does not seem to make a huge difference, at least to this chart.
This interactive map, made with Google Fusion Tables, shows recent riot locations in greater London as red points. The colors represent “indices of deprivation” by “lower super output areas,” which appear similar to blocks or tracts in the U.S. Census. Deeper reds represent higher poverty, while blues represent more income.
Data via the Guardian: Riots | Deprivation