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20110307 cfdg slide_plenary1

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  • Five Worlds – start at Testing World and explain.
  • The Government is also committed to growing the economy for a diverse range of businesses, voluntary bodies and other social providers. It will promote a public service economy based on open ICT markets with increased participation of small and medium enterprises (SMEs) and mutuals driving growth and creating jobs.The Government is already reducing the barriers that prevent SME participation in its ICT, for example through accelerated and less burdensome procurement regimes. It will create a competitive and open ICT market where SMEs will be given a fair chance to compete for opportunities. To do this, where possible, the Government will move away from large and expensive ICT contracts, with a presumption that no contract will be greater than £100 million.It will also open its data and application interfaces in ways which encourage businesses and social providers to serve new market opportunities.
  • Transcript

    • 1. Charity Finance Directors’ Group
      Bill McCluggage
      Deputy Government Chief Information Officer
      & Director of ICT Strategy & Policy
      Cabinet Office
      NOT A STATEMENT OF GOVERNMENT POLICY
    • 2. Government’s agenda for IT:how will this impact the voluntary sector?
      NOT A STATEMENT OF GOVERNMENT POLICY
    • 3. The key focus:
      • about putting more power into people’s hands and opening up Government - it involves changing ICT so it is interoperable between Whitehall and local communities.
      • 4. people coming together to solve problems and improve life for themselves and their communities
      “....where people in their everyday lives, their homes their neighbourhoods, their workplace, don’t always turn to officials, local authorities or central government for answers to the problems they face, but instead feel both free and powerful enough to help themselves and their own communities.”
      Prime Minister, 19 July 2010
    • 5. Building a
    • 6. We need ICT to enable:
      • Community empowerment: giving local councils and neighbourhoods more power to take decisions and shape their area
      • 7. Opening up public services: enabling charities, social enterprises, private companies and employee-owned co-operatives to compete to offer people high quality services
      • 8. Social action: encouraging and enabling people to play a more active part in society
    • 9. Challenges (Inward Facing)
      • Oligopoly of suppliers
      • 10. Projects too big, unmanageable, slow to procure and implement
      • 11. Infrastructure is not interconnected and interoperable
      • 12. Solutions are duplicated and re-invented within organisations
    • Challenges (Inward Facing)
      =
    • 13. Challenges (Outward Facing)
      • Foster social mobility
      • 14. Enable economic growth
      • 15. Delivering better public services
      • 16. Greater government-citizen engagement
      • 17. Greater transparency
      9
      March 11
    • 18. Government Policy
      “We will promote small business procurement, in particular by introducing an aspiration that 25% of government contracts should be awarded to small and medium-sized businesses and publishing government tenders in full online and free of charge.”
      Quoted from the Coalition Strategy for Government
    • 19. Government Policy
      “We will create a level playing field for open-source software and enable large ICT projects to be split into smaller £100m components.”
      Coalition Programme for Government
    • 20. Government Policy
      “We will take steps to open up government procurement and reduce costs; and we will publish government ICT contracts online.”
      Coalition Programme for Government
    • 21. "The days of the mega IT contracts are over, we will need you to rethink the way you approach projects, making them smaller, off the shelf and open source where possible.”
      Francis Maude MP, Minister for the Cabinet Office, 2nd December 2010
    • 22. REALITY
    • 23. Gartner Global ICT Spending Analysis (average) by ICT Element 2003 -2009 indicates where money is typically spent in ICT
      So UK Gov ICT Spend?
      Data Centres £3.2 bn
      Desktop £1.85 bn
      Data Network £1.69 bn
      Voice Network £1.01 bn
      Help Desk £1.18 bn
      Application Dev £3.04 bn
      Application Support £3.04 bn
      Finance, Man, Admin £1.85 bn
      £16.9bn
      Source Gartner analysis January 2010
    • 24. What does success look like?
      (InWARD FACING)
    • 25. A Common ICT Infrastructure:
    • 26. CLOUD
      COMPUTING
    • 27. Key Commercials Principles – A Reminder
    • 28. ‘The 3 Rules’ of the Government Cloud
      No up front investment - PAYG
      No term lock-in
      No volume lock-in
      20
    • 29. Characteristics:
      • Elastic
      • 30. Friction free
      • 31. Procurement friendly
      21
    • 32. Data Centre Consolidation
      Today
      Hundreds of public sector data centres running to different standards;- some at capacity limits, others with unused space.
      Goals
      • Reduce to an optimum number of modern, resilient, efficient and secure data centres that may also act as infrastructure for the G-Cloud.
      • 33. We want to maximise the amount of consolidation to help the Public Sector achieve savings.
      End point
      Significant Central Government DC reduction by 2020, and a reduction of 80% across the wider Public Sector.
      “Delivering Public Sector ICT services from the optimum number of high performing, energy-efficient, resilient, cost-effective and standards based data centres”
      22
    • 34. Cloud environments
      Public Cloud: Services and infrastructure provided off-site over the Internet
      Private Cloud: Services and infrastructure maintained on a private network
      Hybrid Cloud: A variety of public and private options. Each aspect of the business uses the most efficient environment
    • 35. Introduction to Foundation Delivery Partners
      • Foundation Delivery Partners (FDPs) will be “Public Sector bodies who have volunteered to build the initial G-Cloud services”
      Services being Considered:
      Web Hosting and Content Management
      Infrastructure as a Service
      Public Cloud Services
      Collaboration Tools
      Secure Email
      24
    • 36. G-Cloud, isn’t one thing: It has five “worlds”: Hosting, Testing, Sharing, Web, SME. Departments want and need different things so G-Cloud needs to offer them flexibility to make the offer compelling…
      “Testing
      world”
      I don’t want to buy computers to test new systems, can I rent them from you?
      DirectGov
      “Hosting world”
      “Shared world”
      My computer systems are fine, I just want to close my data centres and use yours.
      ERP – HR/ Finance
      Gateway & ID
      Shared App
      BusinessLink
      Apps
      Give me economies of scale, security and growth, reduce my capex need
      What can be shared, should be shared. Common shared systems for all too use.
      “SME
      world”
      data.gov
      I want to use your G-Cloud to offer services to my non Government customers. UK tax growth, innovation
      “Web world”
      Online/web services to employees/ citizens and business
    • 37. So where does the Application Store for Government fit in? It’s a bad name, think of an eBay for Government, but with a twist…
      It Includes this:
      • Classifieds, Buy it now, Auctions
      Suppliers/ SME’s can have their own store front
      • Anyone can be in the store
      • 38. Marketing is cheap
      • 39. SME’s don’t need capital to “prove” their software… they can test it on the G-Cloud
      • 40. No SI lock-in
      • 41. No Technology stack lock-in
      Government Applications Store
      “eBay”
      Shared
      Hosting
      Testing
      Web
      SME
      App
      App
      App
      Data Storage
      App
      Processing Capacity
      App
      App
      Security, Resilience, Support
      Any “application” from any supplier can be deployed on a common infrastructure using any back end technology stack (the lines)
      Software design, development , testing and integration tools/ components
      A choice of “technology stack” vendors
      The infrastructure provider handles security and scalability. Think of it as the electricity grid. They don't decide what you do with it
      It is pay for use, there is no lock-in to long term software licence contacts
      It potentially provides a development and delivery vehicle for SME’s to all their products globally, generating UK tax income and innovation
    • 42. We need ICT to enable:
      • Community empowerment: giving local councils and neighbourhoods more power to take decisions and shape their area
      • 43. Opening up public services: enabling charities, social enterprises, private companies and employee-owned co-operatives to compete to offer people high quality services
      • 44. Social action: encouraging and enabling people to play a more active part in society
    • What does success look like?
      (Outward Facing)
    • 45. Community Empowerment
      • Reducing the barriers that prevent SME & other organisations participation in Government ICT
      • 46. Opening data and application interfaces to encourage businesses and social providers to serve new market opportunities
    • Opening up public sector provision
      Opening the development of public services to the ideas and solutions of a diverse range of service providers
      Opening up data and encouraging citizens and businesses to innovate new services and solution
      Technology will empower communities by providing access to information and local knowledge which will inform local solutions
      Greater transparency and simpler channels for accessing data and government procurement tender opportunities
    • 47. Planning for the
      Y Generation
    • 48. Personal Data
    • 49. Social action using social media
      Digitally enabled citizen/govt engagement & collaboration (social media, e-petitions & etc)
      Open and accessible forums
      Increased efficiency
      Greater transparency will build citizen trust
      Policy developed in consultation with citizens
    • 50. Technology is an enabler – not an end in itself
    • 51. Technology is an enabler – not an end in itself
    • 52. Technology is an enabler – not an end in itself
    • 53. Thank You
      NOT A STATEMENT OF GOVERNMENT POLICY

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