When designing a website or digital product, it’s important to get direct feedback from potential users, rather than making assumptions about what they’re looking for and how they might behave. There are many methods for gathering feedback, from user surveys to behavior tracking, and focus groups. In this session, we’ll discuss best practices for one
Attorney Linda Moon from the Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press and Digital Strategist Tim Schwartz author of A Public Service: Whistleblowing, Disclosure, and Anonymity unpack the rights of journalists and content producers during times of pandemic and protest. Strategies are provided and contextualized to help you document protests, collaborate safely in a distributed environment, and work with sources securely and remotely.
We have made public the slides from this webinar.
Linda MoonAttorney, Stanton Foundation National Security Free Press FellowReporters Committee for Freedom of the PressLinda Moon is an attorney and the Stanton Foundation National Security/Free Press fellow at the Reporters Committee for Freedom of the Press. Her work focuses around emerging issues at the intersection of technology, national security, and press freedom. Prior to joining the Reporters Committee, Linda clerked for the Honorable Peggy Kuo in the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of New York, and was a legal fellow with the American Civil Liberties Union's Racial Justice Program. She is a graduate of New York University and Columbia Law School.
Tim SchwartzDigital StrategistAlleyTim Schwartz is a Digital Strategist at Alley and the author of A Public Service: Whistleblowing, Disclosure and Anonymity. His work as an artist, activist, and technologist focuses on data privacy and digital information. Schwartz also co-organizes the digital training organization Los Angeles Cryptoparty