The video fragment only shows increase in COVID-19 cases, reversing the video's original message to induce panic.
There are good historical reasons why Germans are suspicious of surveillance — but is Google as bad as Gestapo or Stasi?
By transplanting Operation Barbarossa on a map of the US, it showed the devastating effects of the Nazi invasion
The Glen McLaughlin Collection brings together more than 700 historical examples of 'California as an island'.
Worryingly, these are not just two random collections of countries, but two blocs with a lot of pre-existing enmity.
TheTrueSize.com offers hours of fun while you stretch and shrink countries and states all over the globe.
Detailed (and beautiful) information on 57 million crop fields across the U.S. and Europe are now available online.
Like Stevenson, Tolkien and other creators of fantasy worlds, Ursula K. Le Guin was a cartographer as well as a writer
Although London is predominantly Christian, this map shows an archipelago of different faiths throughout the city.
Not so long ago, we had better maps of Mars than of Antarctica. Now, Antarctica is the best-mapped continent in the world.
Three scientists have produced a map of the world which accurately reflects the size of all the continents. They're calling the Equal Earth Projection.
America's fear of an Anglo-Japanese alliance led Canada to worry about a U.S. attack—and in the end, devise a scheme for a 'pre-emptive invasion' of its southern neighbor.
Faith is in retreat, atheism is on the march. But only in China does a majority positively state they don’t believe in God.
No international borders, no international order—and yet, most land borders are not very old: more than half were drawn after 1900.
From a young age, Frank was fascinated by maps and atlases, and the stories they contained. Finding his birthplace on the map in the endpapers of Tolkien's Lord of the Rings only increased his interest in the mystery and message of maps.
While pursuing a career in journalism, Frank started a blog called Strange Maps, as a repository for the weird and wonderful cartography he found hidden in books, posing as everyday objects and (of course) floating around the Internet.
"Each map tells a story, but the stories told by your standard atlas for school or reference are limited and literal: they show only the most practical side of the world, its geography and its political divisions. Strange Maps aims to collect and comment on maps that do everything but that - maps that show the world from a different angle".
A remit that wide allows for a steady, varied diet of maps: Frank has been writing about strange maps since 2006, published a book on the subject in 2009 and joined Big Think in 2010. Readers send in new material daily, and he keeps bumping in to cartography that is delightfully obscure, amazingly beautiful, shockingly partisan, and more.