Changing the way Connecticut uses data.

Striving for informed decision-making across Connecticut, we empower an ecosystem of data users by democratizing access to public data and building data literacy.

In addition to providing open access to structured and processed data, we can also work with you on to solve your custom data needs. Contact us for more information.

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Our data portal contains over 135 datasets that we have curated and processed into a machine-readable structure. Use our custom data-exploration tools to narrow your selection, or download raw data in bulk and explore data on your own. You can browse by topic, search by organization, or search by dataset.

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Dear Data Inspiration

Earlier this month, we issued a challenge to our users: show us your data! And we're not talking about the data you collect for your work. We want users to find the data in their everyday lives! Inspired by the Dear Data book and blog, we want to help our users find creative ways to explore data and share visualizations with other users.

As promised, we have an example of a Dear Data visualization ...

Are the Outcomes of Stops Different Across Racial Groups?

This is a re-release of the original post from November. The diagram below now includes Hispanic drivers. When distinguishing between Hispanic and Non-Hispanic drivers, you can observe a more accurate representation of the population across Connecticut.

In this data story, we explore the outcomes of traffic stops. Is there a difference by race in the issuance rate of warnings, tickets or some other outcome? In particular, is there a difference by race in terms of ...

We've got a project for you! Join us for a monthly Dear Data challenge!

The Dear Data project started as collaboration between Georgia Lupi and Stefanie Posavec. Both Lupi and Posavec have connections to data visualization through information and graphic design and they decided to embark on a project that brought them together as friends: collect data on an aspect of their lives every week and make a hand drawn visualization. Then, send the visualization by snail mail to their friend.


It was an exercise in observation and creativity ...

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