Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Osimo Prin
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×
Saving this for later? Get the SlideShare app to save on your phone or tablet. Read anywhere, anytime – even offline.
Text the download link to your phone
Standard text messaging rates apply

Osimo Prin

409

Published on

Published in: Business
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
409
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
4
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. Government 2.0: tra utopia e realismo Milano, 27 ottobre 2009 David Osimo - Tech4i2 ltd.
  • 2. Struttura dell’intervento • il contesto: web e governo 1.0 • le promesse del government 2.0 • i limiti del government 2.0 • l’impatto concreto del government 2.0: lavori in corso 2
  • 3. Background: delusione sull’impatto dell’ICT nella P.A. • 1990s: ICT promette di rendere la gestione della cosa pubblica piu’ trasparente efficiente Offerta Domanda ed orientata all’utente • 2005+: delusione per il permanere di una cultura burocratica weberiana 3
  • 4. Innumerevoli applicazioni del web2.0 nei servizi pubblici, ma fuori dalla p.a. Source: own elaboration of IPTS PS20 project
  • 5. Il caso Peer-to-patent 5
  • 6. Il caso: Patient Opinion 6
  • 7. Monitorare la spesa 7
  • 8. 8
  • 9. Prima cittad. Governo 9
  • 10. Dopo informazione cittad. fiducia attenzione Governo amici amici di amici pubblico 10
  • 11. Apertura totale dei dati pubblici !"# $%& UK Cabinet, “Power of information task force report” '()*+,--.*/0)-*1-231*)+456*3-7489-(*):0-;<*=>-?@30-ABBCD Robinson et al.: “Government Data and the Invisible Hand “ 11
  • 12. Alcune citazioni • “A problem shared is a problem halved ...and a pressure group created” (dr. Paul Hodgkin) • “it’s about pressure points, chinks in the armour where improvements might be possible, whether with the consent of government or not” (Tom Steinberg) • “There are more smart people outside government than within it” (Bill Joy) 12
  • 13. !"#$%&#'()#$*'""'$*'+#,#%-#$./&&"#+0'$ !'656+0#'$ 1$2'3.%$ !"#$ %&'$ 75,52'$ 4562'+#.52'$ ,/""8')#*'-95$ :,.'6;$ <%-,/"259#%-#$ 13
  • 14. Perche’ e’ importante? Perche’ non richiede cambiamenti, ma cambia gli incentivi al cambiamento: • “cognitive surplus” • il potere della visualizzazione • riduce le asimmetrie informative • meritocrazia e peer-recognition invece della gerarchia • riduce drammaticamente i costi dell’azione collettiva • cambia le aspettative dei cittadini 14
  • 15. I limiti del government 2.0 • i casi di successo sono eccezioni, le evidenze sono aneddoti • la maggioranza delle iniziative non ha partecipazione • il tasso di partecipazione e’ basso e limitato alle elite • alta partecipazione si ritrova solo su temi populisti • le tecnologie attuali funzionano solo in un contesto di bassa partecipazione 15
  • 16. non parla parla e non e’ ascoltato parla ed e’ ascoltato 16
  • 17. Il government 2.0 finora coinvolge Lisa, ma non Bart Simpson Hat tip: Carter and Dance, Nytimes.com 17
  • 18. Lavorare per un impatto reale • gestire le aspettative ed eliminare i falsi miti • non si parla di democrazia diretta ne’ di partecipazione totale • diminuire i costi di partecipazione per attirare i “casual participants” • continuo fine-tuning e gardening • mirare alla rilevanza e qualita’ invece che alla rappresentativita’ • il governo e’ sempre necessario - si’ all’ augmented government, contro il no government • intervenire sull’educazione e sulla media literacy • passare dai progetti “cool” ad una proposta politica 18
  • 19. As citizens, we want full insight into all the activities undertaken on our behalf. We want to be able to contribute to public policies as they are developed, implemented, and reviewed. We want to be actively involved in designing and providing public services with extensive scope to contribute our views and with more and more decisions in our hands. We want the whole spectrum of government information from draft legislation to budget data to be easy for citizens to access, understand, reuse, and remix. This is not because we want to reduce government’s role, but because open collaboration will make public services better and improve the quality of decision-making. 1. Transparency by default: public data in open, standard and reusable formats 2. Participation: The capacity to collaborate with citizens should become a core competence of government. 3. Empowerment: Public organisations should enable all citizens to solve their problems for themselves by providing tools, skills and resources. www.endorsetheopendeclaration.eu 19
  • 20. Grazie david.osimo@tech4i2.com Maggiori informazioni Osimo, 2008. Web2.0 in government: why and how? www.jrc.es Osimo, 2008. Benchmarking e-government in the web 2.0 era: what to measure, and how. European Journal of ePractice, August 2008. http://egov20.wordpress.com http://eups20.wordpress.com 20
  • 21. 21
  • 22. A new vision starting to take shape To sum up, transparency, which enhances accountability and choice, can be a powerful driver, a catalyst and a flagship for “transformational government”, rather than for “eGovernment” only. 6 What is new? 22

×