open government

These types of open government innovations provide fertile soil for the next five years, but they require revitalized leadership
When his musicians get stuck, composer and producer extraordinaire Brian Eno advises them to make a brick rather than build
From March through June 2016, the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy (OSTP) and the nonprofit Center for Open Data Enterprise ran a series of four Open Data Roundtables. These events brought together a total of 290 experts from inside and outside of government.
The next administration's task will be to solidify the gains that have already been made, shape a new vision for a data-driven democracy, and ensure that the leadership and resources are there to make that vision a reality.
Lawmakers voted against publicly releasing informative, taxpayer-funded reports.
The use of open data across industries and types of organizations is broad and varied. From an entrepreneur in Ghana providing
The future of government contracting is open. Paper-based, fraud-prone systems make precarious foundations for a 21st century economy.
Tanzania is enhancing transparency on the use of land: making data on land ownership, use and demarcations for large-scale
Both Congress and the tech community can learn a thing or two from each other. Taking a page from innovative industries can radically transform the way elected officials represent their constituencies and change the way policy gets made.
You'd have to be living under a rock to think opioid addiction is anything less than a public health crisis in America--a problem that's reaching truly epidemic proportions, ravaging lives across the country.
The third most commonly used exemption, Ex 7(e), is more controversial. Here is how it's defined: Partial grants by agency
On Sunday, the Internet experienced a meltdown of a different kind. With an unprecedented 2.6 terabytes of data, or 11.5 million confidential documents leaked from a popular Panamanian corporate service provider,  there is now an impressive amount of investigation going on.
These Roundtables are being held at a time when new uses for government data are being developed almost daily. New and established businesses are finding novel ways to use data on weather, finance, demographics, energy, and more.
The court won't release expedited audio of two historic cases it will hear soon.
Hillary, Rahm, Snyder, Walker -- the list goes on.