Understanding the policies in place to enable a trustworthy public data ecosystem. Mapping the effectiveness of the current legal frameworks for data protection and data release. Which countries have the foundations in place for responsible and effective data collection and use? Mapping capabilities of governments, civil society and the private sector to collect, manage, share and use data. Understanding how data is being shared, open and used in different contexts. Which countries are ready to realise the benefits, and manage the risks, of the data revolution? Which countries are ensuring that high quality public data is available and usable?
Mapping the landscape of data for public good
Taking a global view
Not a single government has adopted all the changes necessary to make open data in government the norm, rather than the exception. To show true leadership, governments must do more than make promises to promote open data. Open data must become part of how they govern day-to-day, not just in one or two departments, but across the whole of government. Otherwise, open data will continue to be published in the haphazard, incomplete way that it has been for the past decade.
Open Data Barometer – Leaders Edition
Many countries have committed to open data. The latest edition of the Open Data Barometer focuses on these governments to analyze if they are really taking the necessary measures and if real progress is being made in this area. Next, we analyze this latest report published by the World Wide Web Foundation. Year after year, the World Wide Web Foundation, a foundation founded by Tim Berners-Lee , creator of the World Wide Web, devotes a report to analyzing the current state of open data around the world. Since then, the foundation has been working closely with governments to open their information to the general public and offer citizens new ways to participate in their community. It has been named leaders in this report to these thirty governments because they assumed some commitment to open data, either by signing the Open Data Charter or by adhering to the Open Data Principles for the fight against Corruption of the G This does not imply that these governments have made great progress in this matter, since none of them has yet carried out the organizational changes necessary for open data to be the norm. Even so, these commitments have been shown to be important and make a difference.
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