William Wolfe-Wylie is a developer and data journalist with CBC News.
Latest from William Wolfe-Wylie
In face of deadly pandemic, Ontario long-term care homes continue breaking COVID-19 safety rules
Ten months into the COVID-19 pandemic, inspectors were still catching Ontario long-term care homes violating crucial infection prevention and control measures. Many infractions occurred during or after outbreaks, a CBC News investigation found.
85% of Ont. nursing homes break the law repeatedly with almost no consequences, data analysis shows
A data analysis of the most serious breaches of Ontario’s long-term care home safety legislation reveals that six in seven care homes are repeat offenders, and there are virtually no consequences for homes that break that law repeatedly.
Fraudsters create fake Canadian company, steal foreign website to victimize job seekers
A Toronto woman thought she had taken all the right steps to avoid a job scam. She didn't know that the company that hired her, which she thought was Canadian, was fake and using a stolen Ukrainian website.
Ont. nursing homes have had 22 years to do safety upgrades. COVID-19 reveals deadly cost of delay
A failure to make safety upgrades to their buildings in the past two decades appears to have left many long-term care homes particularly vulnerable to the deadly spread of COVID-19, a Marketplace investigation reveals. Most homes still operating at the 1972 standard are owned by for-profit companies.
Infection control oversight lacking at Ontario seniors' homes as inspections dwindled
Oversight of infection control measures — key to keeping long-term care homes free of illness — plummeted when Ontario scaled back comprehensive annual inspections last year, a CBC News investigation has found.
New Ontario government puts brakes on anti-scalping law
Ontario has quietly shelved a key part of the controversial anti-scalping law that would have capped prices ticket scalpers can charge to fans of live music and sports, a joint CBC News/Toronto Star investigation has learned.
Toronto Maple Leafs, Raptors strong-arm scalpers, look to cash in on resale tickets
A CBC/Toronto Star investigation has learned the company that owns the Toronto Maple Leafs and Toronto Raptors is trying to get in on the profits being made by professional scalpers.
Blue Jays earn cut from every ticket scalped on StubHub
Thousands of tickets for today's Toronto Blue Jays home opener found their way onto resale sites with massive markups, but a CBC/Toronto Star investigation has discovered scalpers aren't the only players cashing in. Resale giant StubHub says it has a profit-sharing deal with the team.
Chronicling Boko Haram's campaign of violence
This animated map displays the location of violent incidents carried out by the Islamist militant group Boko Haram in Nigeria and surrounding nations from its inception in 2009 until January 2015.
Every fault line in British Columbia
From the benign to those which threaten major cities, these are the fault lines responsible for earthquakes across British Columbia.