Recent blog posts
For anyone who has ever asked themselves "why is politics still done like this?"
- adamsmith89 on No 2: The politics of buying stuff
- كن مع الله ولا تبالى on Political innovations – how to draft an introductory essay
- Ary gejuz on Political innovations – how to draft an introductory essay
- Update: Audio file of Warren Hatter’s talk is now online 6 December 2012
- What we’ve done so far in 2012 2 October 2012
- Policymaking in the Cloud: Doing Things Differently
- No 8: The broadening inkblot: Self-improvement for people who read newspapers (and blogs…)
- No 7: Breaking the monopolies that control the way schools are designed
- No 6: Citizen-control of personal information
- No 5: Government information? Get the public to provide it!
- No 4: See Change – opening policy research to the public
- No 3: Assertion-flagging: for less partisan, prejudiced blogging
- No 2: The politics of buying stuff
- No 1: Towards Interactive Government
Political Innovation links
Monthly Archives: January 2012
What to expect at Political Innovation’s London Events in 2012
Tweet We have five ‘Translation Layer’ events planned between 24th January and the 3rd April 2012. Full details can be seen here. At each event, there will be a short-ish talk followed by a discussion among participants. Personal networking is … Continue reading
Posted in About Political Innovation Tagged Translation Layer Comments Off on What to expect at Political Innovation’s London Events in 2012
Crowdsourcing analysis for policymakers? What could possibly go wrong?
Tweet I’m looking forward to the ‘Crowdsourcing Analysis for Policymakers‘ event next week, with Andrew Stott kicking the evening off with some of his experiences working on the Government’s Open Data and Transparency Programme. We’re expecting a packed house but … Continue reading
Posted in About Political Innovation Tagged Cognitive Surplus, Consultations, Transparency Comments Off on Crowdsourcing analysis for policymakers? What could possibly go wrong?