Tom Jenkins Presentation: Open Data and the Implications for Local Government Innovation

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The Innovation City: Tom Jenkins Presentation: Open Data and the Implications for Local Government Innovation

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Tom Jenkins Presentation: Open Data and the Implications for Local Government Innovation

  1. 1. Open Data and the Implications for Local Government Innovation Tom Jenkins Executive Chairman Open Text Corporation
  2. 2. 1. My Background 2. The Promise of Open Government 3. Open Government in Canada 4. Open Government Challenges 5. Local Open Government 2
  3. 3. 1. My Background 2. The Promise of Open Government 3. Open Government in Canada 4. Open Government Challenges 5. Local Open Government 3
  4. 4. My Background Internet software company Open Text Archive and Collaboration software behind the firewall Open Government Advisory Panel Author of several books on managing content 4
  5. 5. Built the Original Internet Archive based on university research Jerry Yang CEO of Yahoo and Tom Jenkins CEO of Open Text launch in 1995.
  6. 6. Wrote a new book on Big Data and the Hidden Web inside the Firewall Tom Jenkins Available on Amazon or Apple or www.opentext.com A guide book on building Enterprise Applications inside the firewall
  7. 7. The Original Big Data: The Deep Web The Public Web Only 4% of Web content (~8 billion pages) is available via search engines like Google 7.9 Zettabytes The Deep Web Approximately 96% of the digital universe is on Deep Web sites protected by passwords Source: The Deep Web: Semantic Search Takes Innovation to New Depths
  8. 8. Information is the New Currency Managing Information is Key 80% of data is unstructured Content is doubling every 90 days Mounting regulatory pressures Business processes are broken No single source of truth I want more applications
  9. 9. Featured  innovator  stories   provide  examples  of  digital   government  solutions  that   are  successfully  evolving   service  delivery  to   constituents,  streamlining   daily  mission-­‐critical   activities,  and  complying   with  regulations  and   policies.  A  book  about  digital   government  by    OpenText   President  and  CEO,  Mark  J.   Barrenechea  and  OpenText  Chair   Tom  Jenkins Copyright © OpenText Corporation. All rights reserved.
  10. 10. 1. My Background 2. The Promise of Open Government 3. Open Government in Canada 4. Open Government Challenges 5. Local Open Government 11
  11. 11. The Promise of Open Government Delivery of superior services Higher quality Low cost 12
  12. 12. Open Government Find Informatio n Participation and Engagement General Banking (Tax) Interoperability Pay Bills Open Government Data Weather Multi-Channel Delivery Research Identification and Authentication Visit Websites Accessibility Video/Media ©2012 OpenText Audio Government Data Open Gov Objectives Citizenry Usage Turn Government into an Application
  13. 13. Many converging forces Expectations Social Big Data Connectivity & Consolidation ©2012 OpenText Mobility Transparency
  14. 14. Self Service, One WebSite Government Applications ©2012 OpenText
  15. 15. Open Data Initiatives Data.gov ©2012 OpenText
  16. 16. Innovation FAA Data Census Data Satellite Images ©2012 OpenText
  17. 17. US Farming Soil APP Drought APP ©2012 OpenText Weather APP Precision Farming APP
  18. 18. 1. My Background 2. The Promise of Open Government 3. Open Government in Canada 4. Open Government Challenges 5. Local Open Government 19
  19. 19. Canadian Public Sector 20
  20. 20. Federal Government Organization Federal Government Enabling Functions Health Monetary Policy & Regulation Asset Management Finance Audit & Evaluation Economics Communications Human Resources Government & Social Serv. Information Management Global & National Relations Safety Innovation Natural Interests Foreign Affairs National Defence Research Natural Resources Aboriginal Affairs Trade Public Security Technology Agriculture Treasury Family, Youth, Children & Equality Citizenship & Immigration Justice Transport Environment Industry Education Tourism Infrastructure Forestry Labour Heritage & Culture Fisheries
  21. 21. Federal Agency Case Studies
  22. 22. Provincial/State Government Provincial Genome Social Services Natural Interests Justice Finance Tourism and Culture Infrastructure Aboriginal Relations Agriculture Attorney General International Trade and investment International relations Transport Children, Youth, Elderly and Family Services Food Court Services Enterprise Immigration Energy Housing Environment Public Security Revenue Research Municipal Services Wildlife Solicitor General Treasury Innovation Education Parks, Mines and resources Health Services Sustainable resource development
  23. 23. Provincial/State Case Studies
  24. 24. Municipal Government Municipal Government Finance Human Resources Legal Services Community & Social Serv. Municipal Services Business Planning Health Services & Public Safety Revenue Services Employment Municipal Licensing Children & Family Services Infrastructure IT Public Health Corporate Finance Labour Bylaws Housing Environment Technical Services Long-Term Care Economic Development Admin. Services Collections Culture & Tourism Transport Strategic Communications Police Planning Employment Equity Taxation Shelter Support Water Office Partnership Fire Assessment Waste Court Services Hydro City Clerk City Planning Emergency Services
  25. 25. Municipal Case Studies 26
  26. 26. Open Data Apps Session in Waterloo 28
  27. 27. Open Government in Canada Led by Treasury Board President Tony Clement 30
  28. 28. Directive on Open Government Scope: Open Data: Release of government data in machine-readable formats to enable citizens, the private sector, and non-government organisations to leverage it in innovative and value-added ways. Open Information: Release of information on government activities to Canadians to enable reuse by, and to support the effective engagement of, citizens, the private sector, and non-government organisations. Provide specific direction to departments and agencies on: How data and information is to be published; and What data and information is to be published. 31
  29. 29. How to Publish Open Data All Data to be published will be registered with data.gc.ca complete with mandatory metadata. Data will be published under the Open Government Licence. Data will be published in approved formats (CSV, XML, etc.). Open Information Departments will submit documents to be published to the Virtual Library complete with required metadata. Information will be published under the Open Government Licence. Information will be published in approved formats (XML, PDFa, etc.). 32
  30. 30. What to Publish Open Data All machine-readable data in areas such as health, environment, agriculture, natural resources, etc., which meet OG Publishing Criteria. Open Information All mandatory departmental reports, such as ATI summaries, proactive disclosure reports, departmental reports to Parliament, etc. All documents already published or planned for publication via departmental websites or print. Other selected departmental documents, such as consultant reports, results of consultations, scientific research and publications, etc. that meet the OG Publishing Criteria. Departments will screen data and information to be published using OG Publishing Criteria to address privacy, security, and confidentiality issues (see Annex A). 33
  31. 31. Open Data Initiatives Data.gc.ca ©2012 OpenText
  32. 32. Open Data Initiatives ODMS Oceanographic Data Management System ©2012 OpenText Plan International Aid Transparency Initiative
  33. 33. Early Warning Systems Public Health Risks Preventing the next Pandemic Searching WW media Deep analytics Detection of potential outbreaks Disseminate information to WW health organizations ©2012 OpenText
  34. 34. 1. My Background 2. The Promise of Open Government 3. Open Government in Canada 4. Open Government Challenges 5. Local Open Government 37
  35. 35. The Challenge of Open Government Turning Open Data into Applications Who shoulders the liability? Who shoulders the conversion cost? Who sets the standards? How do Apps inter operate between jusrisdictions? Who do jurisdictions share Open Data? How do small jurisdictions overcome costs? 38
  36. 36. 1. My Background 2. The Promise of Open Government 3. Open Government in Canada 4. Open Government Challenges 5. Local Open Government 39
  37. 37. Local Open Government Digitizing and creating archives Formatting data Adapting existing Apps Designing specific Apps Replicating Apps to other Locals Business Models 40
  38. 38. Award winning site design Greater control over web presence Reduced Training Time Greater audience uptake Reduced 24/7 Delivery costs 41
  39. 39. ©2012 OpenText 42
  40. 40. ©2012 OpenText 43
  41. 41. 1. My Background 2. The Promise of Open Government 3. Open Government in Canada 4. Open Government Challenges 5. Local Open Government 44
  42. 42. Unleashing the Power of Information Copyright  ©  OpenText Corporation.  All  rights  reserved.

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