- How to stream WWE’s Clash of Champions 2019 Saturday 8:00 PM
- How ‘F*ck off Scotland’ became a Scottish rallying cry amid Brexit madness Saturday 6:28 PM
- A Missouri officer resigned after his Islamophobic Facebook posts surfaced Saturday 5:08 PM
- Adding ‘Triggered’ to stock photos of white men creates Netflix comedy special thumbnails Saturday 3:10 PM
- New restaurant in New York has a seriously unfortunate name: ‘Qanoon’ Saturday 1:38 PM
- These are the 10 best ‘Star Wars’ ships Saturday 12:41 PM
- Google Maps helped solve a decades-old missing persons case Saturday 12:27 PM
- Teen who plotted deadly swatting prank over Call of Duty argument gets prison time Saturday 11:58 AM
- RIP to the real star of ‘Stranger Things’: Steve Harrington’s mullet Saturday 11:04 AM
- People are sharing their wholesome stories with #Hey19YearOldMe Saturday 9:20 AM
- Review: The Joule is a pricey, sleek, easy-to-use entry into sous vide Saturday 8:00 AM
- How to stream Saints vs. Rams in NFL Week 2 action Saturday 8:00 AM
- How to stream Cowboys vs. Redskins in Week 2 action Saturday 7:30 AM
- How to stream Steelers vs. Seahawks in Week 2 NFL action Saturday 7:30 AM
- Netflix’s ‘Unbelievable’ examines the nature of victimhood and the long road to justice Saturday 7:30 AM
Covering all the peoples of the Internet
We painted a picture of our Internet. We liked what we saw. We hope you do too.
The streets of the Internet are fraught with peril, intrigue, people and personalities.
When we set out to start The Daily Dot, we had one over-arching mission in mind: Find and tell the stories of the people who inhabit the world online and, do it with integrity.
The good, the bad, the ugly and the glorious—dissected and presented for the world.
This week I used one of the tools I’ve developed to help us visualize stories and I flipped it around and pointed it right at our own site. The result delighted our own editorial team.
When I crunched the numbers from analysis of The Daily Dot’s total publication—nearly 1200 articles to date—the first thing I noticed was how closely we’re sticking to the goals with which we began.
People, users, community, news and story. Those words practically jump off the page.
Whether you’re Anonymous, a brutal member of the Zetas, one of the 99% or somewhere in between, The Daily Dot is all about you and the stories you both make, and care about.
Special thanks to our designer, Mathew Sisson, for his help with stylizing this and other Daily Dot wordclouds.
Grant Robertson is a software engineer and product manager, but he started his career at the Daily Dot as a senior editor focused on data-driven journalism. He previously served as an editor for Download Squad and AOL's Digital Music Weblog.