Josh Keller

Josh Keller

@joshkellerjosh

Followers3.5K
Following1.7K

international editor @nytimes focusing on visual journalism

New York
Joined on May 05, 2009
@joshkellerjosh Statistics

We looked inside some of the tweets by @joshkellerjosh and found useful information for you.

Inside 100 Tweets

Time between tweets:
4 days
Average replies
39
Average retweets
339
Average likes
762
Tweets with photos
21 / 100
Tweets with videos
0 / 100
Tweets with links
0 / 100
Fun Fact

60% of U.S. smartphone owners now visit their favorite social networking sites on a daily basis, up from 54% in 2011.

We mapped the explosions in Beirut today that damaged hospitals, shattered windows miles away, and killed at least 78 people.  (╯︵╰,)

https://t.co/VGlV6y0Hfn

@singhvianjali @scottreinhard @atmccann @LaurenLeatherby @nytgraphics #Beirut https://t.co/GzXrTX4JPq

We mapped the explosions in Beirut today that damaged hospitals, shattered windows miles away, and killed at least 78 people. (╯︵╰,) https://t.co/VGlV6y0Hfn @singhvianjali @scottreinhard @atmccann @LaurenLeatherby @nytgraphics #Beirut https://t.co/GzXrTX4JPq

I'm launching a new project today that will investigate the costs of coronavirus testing and treatment using readers' medical bills. A thread explaining why I'm doing my reporting this way, and how you can help the @nytimes tell this story. (1/7) https://t.co/GZm4bmzf3w

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Remember when a Google search used to lead you somewhere? Now it increasingly just keeps you on Google. In fact, Google results take up 62.6% of the first screen of search results in a sample of 15,000 searches. https://t.co/6bUqEjE29o

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Local-level COVID hospitalization data is hard to find, so @smervosh, @collinskeith, @joshkellerjosh and I painstakingly collected it for 50 metro areas. Read => https://t.co/Tnvbs3C6Ca

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Please, if you have 99 minutes today and are in search of a good weep, go to https://t.co/3nXdrx2nLa 📽️ Happy cries and sad cries abound. Big cheers to my beloved friend and partner @catrineinhorn

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How the Virus Won is a 4-page special section in today’s New York Times.

Explore the full story of how officials’ delayed response likely cost tens of thousands of American lives. https://t.co/ZA2DUrlgav
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How the Virus Won is a 4-page special section in today’s New York Times. Explore the full story of how officials’ delayed response likely cost tens of thousands of American lives. https://t.co/ZA2DUrlgav

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The new daily cases of #coronavirus just hit record high in America yesterday. After more than three months of battling the virus, the country still remains in the dark. How did we get here? Here we analyze how the epidemic spun out of control in the U.S. https://t.co/rFeXBg7p1v

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Incredibly valuable reporting on how COVID spread across the US and opportunities we missed to slow it. So much we all should take away from this. 1/x https://t.co/upnXGCEyjR

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This is the story of the failure of a nation in the face of a public health crisis. It’s my privilege to be in this lineup: @dwtkns @Josh_H @jamesglanz @dawncai624 @bencareynyt @blueshirt @joshkellerjosh https://t.co/6wslNbKkxk

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THREAD: The history of American immigration law can be useful for understanding race in this country, because it reveals how the U.S. imagines its national identity over time—who can count as American, who can't. https://t.co/u54zh1nidU

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Only the worst disasters completely upend normal patterns of death — Hurricane Maria, 9/11, the Spanish flu. We looked at how the devastation brought by the coronavirus in 25 cities compares with these major historical events @jwf825 @jshkatz https://t.co/t2085v6b6b

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Running this puts Black @nytimes staff in danger. https://t.co/CVCZ5IQDgp

Running this puts Black @nytimes staff in danger. https://t.co/CVCZ5IQDgp

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We put 1,000 names in the paper, 1 percent of those who have died. Online, we're emphasizing their stories. https://t.co/NMuGXBNf8L

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3 months ago
Nationwide, nearly 64,000 more people have died than usual between March 15 and April 25. That number is more than 16,000 higher than the official count of coronavirus deaths for that period. https://t.co/66g9H4C3Sy https://t.co/Ngt35IOvAM

Nationwide, nearly 64,000 more people have died than usual between March 15 and April 25. That number is more than 16,000 higher than the official count of coronavirus deaths for that period. https://t.co/66g9H4C3Sy https://t.co/Ngt35IOvAM

We're releasing mortality data for 24 countries to give researchers and the public a clearer picture of how many people have died during the coronavirus pandemic. https://t.co/awy32YEIdS

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New in today's Upshot, a serious attempt at answering a question I think almost all New Yorkers have wondered: How many people have actually left? Our ballpark answer: about 5 percent, roughly 420,000 people. https://t.co/NCPia44xb0

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Sweden stood out for its decision to stay open. While the nation has avoided the devastating tolls of coronavirus outbreaks in Italy, Spain and Britain, it also has seen an extraordinary increase in deaths, mortality data show. https://t.co/vvOWREgjKW

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While the catastrophes in Europe and the US were closely monitored, much of Latin America’s pain is unfolding far from global view, under governments that can’t — or won’t — offer a full tally of the dead. W/ @AKurmanaev @leticiadlcasado @jbarbassa & co https://t.co/hrURgWeBML

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