This report is the third in a series of annual studies and explores the level of Open Data Maturity in the EU28. The report reveals that governments across Europe have not only prioritised Open Data more strongly in 2017, but are actually engaging in a race to the top. The majority of the countries demonstrate a solid understanding of the impact of Open Data in paving the way for the data economy. The overall Open Data Maturity groups countries into different clusters: Beginners, Followers, Fasttrackers
This report summarizes the World Bank’s activities to support the Open Data efforts of developing countries during the period 2012 - 2017. It is largely descriptive, but Chapter 4 includes key analysis and lessons learned. The main objectives of this report are to share information within the World Bank and with its partners and client countries, and to preserve the institutional memory and highlight the lessons learned as a way to improve the development effectiveness of Open Data.
Well-established businesses use Open Data to enhance their existing services, to optimise their processes or to provide insights derived from data analysis to help solve clients’ business challenges. 23% of the organisations expect their turnover related to Open Data to grow between 11% and 60% in the coming years, while 37% of the respondents forecast their turnover to increase by at least 61% annually. The objective of this report is to understand how organisations, primarily within the private sector, use
Russian Federation ranks 38 in the Open Data Inventory 2016with an overallscore of 54%. The overallscore is a combination of a data coverage subscore of 57% and a data opennesssubscore of 50%. Russian Federation scores higherthan the regionalmedian for economic and environmentalstatistics.Within the country, the highest levels of coverage and openness are on economicstatistics and the lowest levels are on socialstatistics.
This is Open Knowledge International’s first State of Open Government Data report. Based on key findings from our work on the Global Open Data Index (GODI) 2016/17, it outlines the obstacles to open government data publication, and suggests steps that will allow progress in the field of open data. In our view, public institutions should align the data they produce with the needs of civil society groups, citizens and other users. As mentioned in Open Knowledge International’s recent Data And The City report, data infrastructures - the frameworks on which data is
In 2015 the G20 Anti-Corruption Working Group prepared a set of Open Data Principles, which was subsequently adopted by G20 countries. Since that time, efforts to promote digitalisation in government and greater public access to and use of data have expanded dramatically. This set of five country studies sets out to establish whether G20 governments have followed the principles they put in place on open data, the aim of which is to drive them towards fulfilling their anti-corruption pledges. CONTENTS Preface 4 Exeutive Summary 5 Building the Case: Linking Up Open Data and Anti-Corruption 7
Rank of Russia in the Open Data Inventory Rating
The Open Data Maturity Model is being developed by the Open Data Institute and the Department for Environment, Food & Rural Affairs to help organisations assess how effectively they publish and consume open data. The model supports the assessment of operational and strategic activities around open data, provides guidance on potential areas for improvement, and helps organisations compare themselves against one another to highlight their respective strengths and weaknesses, adopt best practices and improve their processes.
As open data initiatives mature, we need a generation of entrepreneurial public sector leaders who are able to successfully navigate through reform, from early adoption to widescale implementation. This paper presents a summary of the lessons learned from the Open Data Institute’s experience supporting open data leaders around the world. We aim to help practitioners and researchers working in good governance and open data to understand effective techniques for building leadership capacity, particularly for implementing transformational reforms within government.
Open data from government is free, publicly available data that anyone can use and republish. This valuable public resource has helped citizens find better value for college, fair housing, and safer medicines. In addition, it helps government agencies operate more efficiently, share information, and engage the citizens they serve.