We started in January 2011 a study for the European Commission on collaborative e-government. You can see the short leaflet (collaborative production in egov study introduction letter).
The key questions that the study addresses are:
- What is collaborative e-government and to what policy areas is it applied?
- How are Europe and its Member states positioned?
- Does it have a substantial positive impact on the quality of services, while maintaining for universality and accountability?
- What are the drivers and the barriers?
- What policy actions should Europe promote, and with which targets?
We’ve done, interviews, web-surveys, case studies. Now we present the results, at a free workshop on October 27th (register here). It will not be only us, speaking: there will be great testimonials and the video-intervention from the US government. Finally, we will have a brief brainstorming on policy measures. Look forward to seeing you!
|Introduction||Juan Arregui, European Commission||14|
|Overview of study results||David Osimo, Tech4i2||14.10|
|Open round table with cases of collaborative e-government(10 minutes per speaker followed by debate)||Chris Taggart, Founder of Openlylocal.com
Kai Ekholm, Director of National Library of Finland
Alberto Cottica, Council of Europe, author of “Wikicrazia” and founder of progettokublai.net
Interventions on additional cases (Ton Zijstra NL, Marcello Verona IT…)
|Policy case: Challenge.gov , the crowdsourcing platform of the US government||Karen Trebon, Deputy Director Challenge.gov, US General Service Administration||16|
|Collaborative work: building policy recommendations and targets||Division in groups of 10 people to elaborate initial policy recommendations and target indicators||16.20|
|Reporting of WGs||16.50|
|Wrap up||David Osimo||17|