New York Times work
Under the current complicated tax code, companies pay a wide variety of rates.
How the Supreme Court could have ruled on the health care law, and what it would have meant.
Estimate of how the upheld health care law could change insurance coverage.
The nation's deficit crisis and the automatic cuts (if Congress still can't agree on a solution).
Three years after Kickstarter launched, a survey of its growth and projects.
Why it was so miserably hot that one weekend in 2010. (As usual, blame humidity.)
Tracking the candidates' post-convention campaign visits from swing state to swing state.
The EPA says Texas has a pollution problem. Texas says it's improving. Turns out they're both right.
Trying to make sense of the London riots in August by taking a closer look at Brixton.
The old debates over NYC neighborhood boundaries, now on Google Maps.
The federal government owns a whole lot of the West, which states don't always like.
How the cholera epidemic in Haiti spread to the entire country within days of the first case.
Despite a larger staff and budget to deal with the veterans' claims, the backlog keeps growing.
How things were going in Iraq as the U.S. military left in 2011.
Old times with Flash
The ethnic distribution has shifted dramatically in Bosnia since the war, and this Flash graphic shows how.
Crime decreased in uptown Manhattan in 2009, and this interactive for The Uptowner breaks down the stats.
How would a global bank tax work? This interactive explains why it's not as boring as it sounds.
The Post-9/11 GI Bill uses a complicated formula to figure out veterans' education benefits (it's since been changed).
My first interactive ever broke down the numbers for a local cookie company for part of a larger story.
An eminent domain battle near Columbia charted on deadline from city records.
It turns out startup entrepreneurs are not a very diverse bunch, as this graphic shows.
A quick explainer on the Wikileaks whistleblowing model from back when it was a new thing.
This graphic on media agencies was the last thing I ever made late at night at Columbia.
Another one for Mashable, comparing what were then new internet TV devices.