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OPEN DATA BAROMETER

World Wide Web Foundation

By: World Wide Web Foundation.
Edition information: Washington DC World Wide Web Foundatio 2018Edition: Leaders Edition.Description: 27 pág. il., tablas 1 documento PDF.Subject(s): datos abiertos | Governments | open government dataOnline resources: Documento Summary: 2018 marks ten years since a group of open government advocates gathered to develop a set of principles for open government data, triggering the beginning of the open data movement in government. Since then, open data champions have worked with governments to open up information to the public, make government more accountable, and give citizens new ways to participate in their communities. The Open Data Barometer – Leaders Edition looks at how leading governments are performing a decade into the open data movement, and outlines what needs to happen for the movement to progress forward. The report looks specifically at 30 governments that have made concrete commitments to champion open data, either by adopting the Open Data Charter, or, as members of the G20, by signing up to the G20 Anti-Corruption Open Data Principles. We have called them “leaders” on the basis of making these commitments, but, as the report shows, we are yet to see any government undertake the organisational and infrastructural changes needed to make open data a norm of day-to-day governing. Progress towards this, even among these leader governments, is slow. That said, the results of the Open Data Barometer show that these commitments do matter. Scores in this Leaders Edition were, on average, two to three times higher than the scores of a wider group of 115 governments measured in the Fourth Edition. This indicates that these governments are indeed leaders in terms of overall performance — two-thirds of these 30 governments have made double-digit progress over five years of analysis, and more than one-third have increased their scores by over 50%. Furthermore, we are starting to see stronger evidence of impact among these 30 governments.
List(s) this item appears in: Nº 09. Novedades - Septiembre 2018
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2018 marks ten years since a group of open government advocates gathered to develop a set of principles for open government data, triggering the beginning of the open data movement in government. Since then, open data champions have worked with governments to open up information to the public, make government more accountable, and give citizens new ways to participate in their communities. The Open Data Barometer – Leaders Edition looks at how leading governments are performing a decade into the open data movement, and outlines what needs to happen for the movement to progress forward.

The report looks specifically at 30 governments that have made concrete commitments to champion open data, either by adopting the Open Data Charter, or, as members of the G20, by signing up to the G20 Anti-Corruption Open Data Principles. We have called them “leaders” on the basis of making these commitments, but, as the report shows, we are yet to see any government undertake the organisational and infrastructural changes needed to make open data a norm of day-to-day governing. Progress towards this, even among these leader governments, is slow.

That said, the results of the Open Data Barometer show that these commitments do matter. Scores in this Leaders Edition were, on average, two to three times higher than the scores of a wider group of 115 governments measured in the Fourth Edition. This indicates that these governments are indeed leaders in terms of overall performance — two-thirds of these 30 governments have made double-digit progress over five years of analysis, and more than one-third have increased their scores by over 50%. Furthermore, we are starting to see stronger evidence of impact among these 30 governments.

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