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Open Data & ODI Overview 2014-11 (long version)

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Open Data & ODI Overview 2014-11 (long version)

  1. 1. Addressing global challenges with open data Gavin Starks CEO gavin@theODI.org @agentGav V2014-11-26
  2. 2. Sir Tim Berners-Lee, inventor of the web, tweeting from middle of the 2012 Olympics
  3. 3. What is open data? Data licensed for use by anyone for any purpose for no cost
  4. 4. The data spectrum Closed SharedOpen Your personal finance records Commercially sensitive Your thoughts The value A bus timetable |ß Combined health data à|of π National security
  5. 5. Our challenge? Sustain > 7,000,000,000 people … Energy … Food … Water … Waste … … Education … Shelter … Transport … … Health … Jobs …
  6. 6. Transparency Better services Public engagement Jobs Open innovation Operational efficiency Manage scarcity Risk assessment Manufacturing efficiency Create Enable Improve Triple-bottom-line impact
  7. 7. Why is social data important? “the internet is changing the way we think” [Al Gore] Data as culture → ubiquitous data changes human behavior Innovation → shift from products to services → transform services (e.g. MOOC, crowd) → data-driven decision-making → entirely new interactions
  8. 8. What is social data? Population Education Health Law Crime Housing Transportation and travel Media & publications User-generated content Personal data-shadows
  9. 9. Why is environmental data important? “I got it wrong on climate change – it's far, far worse” [Nicholas Stern] Investment and growth → energy supply, grids and efficiency markets → analytics at-scale to assess risk and insurance Governance and accountability → transparency increases accountability & competition Scarcity → effective resource management → systemic changes in supply-chain management
  10. 10. What is environmental data? Maps / geographic Terrain / land-use Weather / climate Water / hydrographic Farming / species Pollution / ecosystems Materials / resource scarcity
  11. 11. Why is economic data important? “Transparency drives prosperity” [Open Government Partnership] Stimulate investment → transparent rules-based commercial environments attract investment → make companies (both domestic and international) more competitive Improve governance and accountability → fiscal transparency increases accountability and is self-enforcing → shift to data-intensive, regulation-light environments can stimulate growth Reduce corruption → wide participation and systemic changes affect everyone → create a “race to the top”
  12. 12. What is economic data? Corporate ownership Corporate tax Public sector transactions Peer-to-peer lending Open procurement Market information (e.g. commodities) Asset registers (e.g. stranded assets) Supply-chain transactions Personal spending
  13. 13. What is the global political context?
  14. 14. “a new era in which people can use open data to generate insights, ideas, and services to create a better world for all” G8 Open Data Charter 2013
  15. 15. “Openness will strengthen our democracy and promote efficiency and effectiveness in Government” President Obama “Data is the new oil of the Internet and the new currency of the digital world” European Consumer Commissioner, Meglena Kuneva “Open Data is at the heart of my agenda for Government” UK Prime Minister, David Cameron
  16. 16. Many countries, regions and cities are opening data
  17. 17. It’s not just political …
  18. 18. Global, regional, local – a shared vision Political Politicians, UN, World Bank have shared ambitions Regional Smart-cities are driving efficiency and innovation Business McKinsey, Deloitte are signalling economic growth Innovators Start-ups are creating jobs Social NGO communities are building partnerships Individuals Engaged in improving their services, rebuilding trust
  19. 19. A global landscape for open data impact Outcomes Social, environmental, and economic impact Outputs Transparency. Efficiency. Innovation. Reach Global – Country – City/Region – Individual Sectors Smart Cities … Finance … Insurance … Energy … Water … Waste … Agriculture … Education … Food … Health … Transport …
  20. 20. theodi.org/culture
  21. 21. “Data as Culture” – opening up the conversation What is open data? What is its meaning? How is it used? Where is it found? What is its impact on society? As data is opened up, its interpretation must be reflected back to us from many angles - how can we do this? … 17 artists, 8 new art commissions
  22. 22. ODI Data as Culture – millions reached Public talks TED Global, British Library, Universities, Cabinet Office Events, exhibitions and workshops Tate Modern, V&A, Lighthouse, The White Building, FutureEverything, The Space International media coverage BBC World Service, BBC Radio 4, The Guardian, The Telegraph, Wall Street Journal, Motherboard
  23. 23. Vending Machine – Ellie Harrison http://theodi.org/data-as-culture-2012
  24. 24. * Metrography – Bertrand Clerk & Benedikt Groß © http://theodi.org/data-as-culture-2012
  25. 25. The Obelisk – Fabio Lattanzi Antinori http://theodi.org/data-as-culture-2012
  26. 26. www.WeNeedUs.org
  27. 27. The open web is the most successful information architecture in history
  28. 28. The global information network affects everyone 1969- internet (first ARPANET link) 1989- web of documents 2009- web of data * Launch of data.gov.uk
  29. 29. What is good open data? Structured → machine readable Addressable → shareable URLs Traceable → documented sources Maintained → updated
  30. 30. The robust, quality mark for open data Helps publishers certify their own data Helps users search, discover and use it Helps policy makers benchmark http://certificates.theODI.org
  31. 31. Examples of open data innovation
  32. 32. Convened domain-experts + health & data analytics + communications Analysed 35m records + all the data & clinical facts National & international reach + Economist & FT + broadsheets & tabloid press + cited in G8 & govt. reports http://theodi.org/stories
  33. 33. Innovative open insight + Mapped the biggest US banks + Groundbreaking visualisation + Enables new financial analysis Aggregated and cleaned data + Extracted from huge PDFs + Over 900 pages + Combined with public data Featured internationally + Wired + GigaOm Development opportunities + Map network changes + Find patterns and trends http://theodi.org/stories
  34. 34. Convened domain-experts + P2P lenders + Banking professionals + Data analytics (ODI) + Communications (ODI) Analysed 14m records + All the data (i.e. not a model) + Anonymised and analysed + ODI analytics & research National & international reach + Front-page Financial Times Development opportunities + Data intensive & policy-light + Create real-time view http://theodi.org/stories+ Stimulate market
  35. 35. Convened domain experts + Entrepreneur think-tanks + Federation of small businesses + Government procurement Analysed and cleaned data + 350,000 EU tenders + 38 million UK transactions + 1.8m documents + 9,000 CSVs National reach + Front-page Daily Telegraph (Business Section) Development opportunities + Discover & address issues + Predictive bid analytics http://theodi.org/stories
  36. 36. Convened domain experts + Fire service + Smart-steps intelligence (Telefonica) + Data analytics (ODI) Real-time big data processing + 509,000 incidents over (4y+) + 120,000 network stations + 600,000,000 location records 1 expert analysis tool + Making cities smarter + View impact on people, the borough, and whole city http://theodi.org/stories
  37. 37. Readiness Political, social and economic. Government, entrepreneurs, business, citizens, civil society. Implementation Measuring progress on 14 core datasets (e.g. land, spending, transport, crime, health) Impact Analysis of positive political, social and environmental impact, and economic change. http://theodi.org/stories
  38. 38. Open data benefits both internal and external users Internal user-engagement → improve usage, usability, and utility → reveal efficiencies & innovation External user-engagement → more users == unlocked demand → diversifies use-cases → improves quality and utility of supply
  39. 39. Open data stimulates open innovation → re-use, build upon, combine → create new uses → create new markets
  40. 40. The open data supply-chain is emerging Publisher Service Reliable Comprehensive Secure Users Feedback Interpret Integrate Analyse Organize Quality Maintain Improve quality
  41. 41. About the ODI
  42. 42. ODI Global Network: the open data supply-chain Learning Membership Franchise Businesses Universities Non-profits Governments Individuals Accreditation Training trainers Training people Global network of members and trainers
  43. 43. ODI Innovation Unit: evidence, standards & tools Services Evidence Strategic projects Startup incubation Specific programmes Applied research Standards Tools Sector-specific papers Policy recommendations Public stories R&D
  44. 44. Global Network + Innovation = Impact Innovation Evidence Services Standards Tools People Organisations Capabilities Use-cases Solutions Impact
  45. 45. ODI is helping build the global open data sector Increased adoption & investment Trainers trained Organisations & people enabled Increased innovation & evidence Value communicated
  46. 46. Global Network – learning, membership, franchise Innovation Unit – services, evidence, R&D Core – strategy, environment, culture
  47. 47. Public, private and 3rd sector ambitions are aligned “train the world’s political and national leaders” Multi-year World Bank programme Over 100 corporate members and growing
  48. 48. ODI Core: world-class operations & delivery Environment Strategy Vision Mission Sustainable model Culture Brand Web Events Team Tools Space
  49. 49. Leadership team Jeni Tennison OBE Technical Director Richard Stirling International Director Louise Burke Finance & Compliance Simon Bullmore Learning Kathryn Corrick Content Georgia Phillips Membership Tom Heath Evidence James Smith R&D Emma Thwaites Communications Michelle Prescott People Jade Croucher Operations ODI board & co-founders Sir Tim Berners-Lee President Sir Nigel Shadbolt Chairman Gavin Starks CEO + leading industry & public-sector experts HQ (LONDON) 40 FTE + 20 Associates GLOBAL NETWORK 20 operational franchises in 13 countries
  50. 50. http://theodi.org/stories
  51. 51. The ODI franchise
  52. 52. ODI Nodes Businesses + Universities + NGOs ODI Nodes connect the organizations that wish to develop the open data community
  53. 53. Supporting local, national and international impact
  54. 54. Addressing global challenges with open data Gavin Starks CEO gavin@theODI.org @agentGav

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