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Hendrik Lehmann
Data journalist at the Tagesspiegel

Hendrik Lehmann is head of the Tagesspiegel Innovation Lab. He is particularly interested in the development of new digital storytelling within journalism. His focus is on crowd research, visualization and interactive applications. He believes that interdisciplinary collaboration between developers, journalists and researchers can tell new stories that enable a broad majority to help shape the digital present. In previous collaborative projects, he has worked with urban planners at Technical University Berlin, the Urban Complexity Lab at FH Potsdam, and the Big Data Center at Fraunhofer IMW in Leipzig, among others. He is one of the founders of the project ‘Radmesser’, was awarded as one of the top ‘30 Under 30’ journalists in 2016, as well as the German Reporter Award for Data Journalism, and the Journalism Award of the Foundation for Health with different teams in 2019. Hendrik studied politics at Free University of Berlin and urban sociology at Goldsmiths College, University of London. He is a co-inventor of JoT-CoN.

// Vanessa Wormer, SWR X Lab
// Uli Köppen, BR Data, AI + Automation Lab
Chair: Hendrik Lehmann, Der Tagesspiegel
// Dr. Jan Georg Plavec, Stuttgarter Zeitung / Stuttgarter Nachrichten
// Dr. Jakob Vicari,
// Hendrik Lehmann, Der Tagesspiegel
// Isabelle Buckow, Freelance Reporter
Get Involved
(Booking through our partner MFG)

Due to COVID-19, the Journalism of Things Conference 2021 will take place via Zoom. Participants will receive access details by email. There are two types of ticket: Basic Ticket, which entitles you to use all streams; or Plus Ticket, where holders get a hardware package with which they can immediately start tinkering in the workshops.

Basic Ticket: €25

Access to all talks and workshops, also available as recordings after the conference.

Plus Ticket: €75

Access to all talks and workshops, also available as recordings after the conference. Plus a hardware package worth €150. This includes all the components needed for the workshops: an Octopus board; a sensor for a CO2 traffic light; a speedometer; a fitness bracelet; components for collecting and measuring microplastics.