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Esociety presentation krems cedem 2014
Esociety presentation krems cedem 2014
Esociety presentation krems cedem 2014
Esociety presentation krems cedem 2014
Esociety presentation krems cedem 2014
Esociety presentation krems cedem 2014
Esociety presentation krems cedem 2014
Esociety presentation krems cedem 2014
Esociety presentation krems cedem 2014
Esociety presentation krems cedem 2014
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Esociety presentation krems cedem 2014

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  • 1. ‘structural adoption of open data in governmental organisations’ Province of South-Holland Bart Spée | senior GEO-IT specialist Municipality of The Hague Ed Visser | senior consultant GEO information Antoine Gribnau | information manager GEO systems The Hague University of Applied Sciences Bert Mulder | associate professor Martijn Hartog | researcher | m.w.hartog@hhs.nl
  • 2. ‘government of the future’ two research programmes Province of South Holland Municipality of The Hague open and transparent government ‘Open Data’ ‘Transparency’
  • 3. structural and practical adoption of open data several explorations in 2012 and 2013 key expert interviews two large governmental organizations Municipality of The Hague, 500.000 inhabitants Province of South Holland, 3.5 million people, 2.900 km2
  • 4. landscape of ‘some’ developments International Open Government Partnership Open Government Data Public Sector Information INSPIRE Linked Data Open Spending National Data Protection Act Freedom of Information Act Information society Networked society Hackatons Challenges Publication process Open data portals and stores Changing collaborations Trust and transparency (e.g. private/public) Legal issues Guidelines, policy Mobile phone or web Participation applications Sustainable solutions Accessibility and reliability
  • 5. examples of conflict of interest accountable economical and societal effects (e.g. Meijer, 2013; Pollock, 2009; Halonen, 2012) Vs. ‘Why should I open up or publish my data’? perceiving openness or transparency by governmental bodies (e.g. Henninger, 2013; Halonen, 2012) Vs. ‘Is this even part of my job?’ effects on citizen empowerment and government processes (e.g. Meijer, 2013; O’Hara, 2012; Paled, 2013) Vs. ‘How should data be published and how much does it costs?’
  • 6. Lessons learned 1/2 situation: internal procedures are inefficiently cluttered immediate ‘data hunt’ is an effective supplier of data sets and applications opening up data is not a natural process solution: standardized formats for up-to-date, automatically reachable data sets are a necessity attitude and dissemination of open data policy by management is a must invest in the quality, quantity and sustainability of data sets create awareness and necessity of opening data by source owners and holders
  • 7. Lessons learned 2/2 situation despite ‘Open Data, unless’ policy still a lot of cold feet explaining and convincing source holders is very time consuming an effective central open data system can reduce costs solution harmonize definitions and uniform terms of usage adapt open data policy into information architecture, conditions of information for ICT’s stimulate a creative and pro-active approach activate an open data store with up-to-date data and a platform
  • 8. conclusions Policy central systems of open data accessibility generates success and can even reduce costs corporate policy is necessary for stimulation and active marketing Policy central systems of open data accessibility generates success and can even reduce costs corporate policy is necessary for stimulation and active marketing Culture rudimentary questions prevail the common practice organizational culture is elementary as a structural base for open data Culture rudimentary questions prevail the common practice organizational culture is elementary as a structural base for open data Process thinking in technical infrastructures and automated data helps thematic approach of data generates clarity connecting data and users bring open data to the front of the internal processes Process thinking in technical infrastructures and automated data helps thematic approach of data generates clarity connecting data and users bring open data to the front of the internal processes Coordination create a central position for legal and technical open data representatives Coordination create a central position for legal and technical open data representatives
  • 9. next necessary steps developing more knowledge and experiences with best practices pragmatic model to adapt open data into governmental bodies
  • 10. ‘structural adoption of open data in governmental organisations’ Province of South-Holland Bart Spée | senior GEO-IT specialist Municipality of The Hague Ed Visser | senior consultant GEO information Antoine Gribnau | information manager GEO systems The Hague University of Applied Sciences Bert Mulder | associate professor Martijn Hartog | researcher | m.w.hartog@hhs.nl

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