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Data as a Civic Asset

Presentation by Robyn Mace, Chief Data Officer, Metro Nashville Government. Hosted by State & Local Government Developers Network, August 10, 2017. #SLGDN #OpenData #CivicTech

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Data as a Civic Asset

  1. 1. DATA AS A CIVIC ASSET METRO OPEN DATA Robyn R. Mace, Ph.D., CPP Chief Data Officer, Metro Nashville Government State and Local Government Developers Network Nashville Software School, 10 August 2017
  2. 2. DIGITAL GOVERNMENT MATURITY MODEL
  3. 3. OPEN DATA MOVEMENT PRINCIPLES • All public data is made available • Data is as collected at source (not aggregated) • Data is timely & current • Data is accessible (widest range of users for widest range of purposes) • Machine processable (proper encoding; variable/format documentation) • Non-discriminatory (available to all, anyone. With NO registration requirement) • Non-proprietary (Proprietary restricts who & hows of use & sharing) • License-free (no copyright, patent, trademark or trade secret regs)
  4. 4. WHAT OPEN DATA CAN DO FOR CITIES • Enhance and promote accountability and transparency to citizens • Improve information-sharing and collaboration across departments • Help with better decision-making • Reduce costs • Increase automation • Reduce duplication of services • Reduce FOIA requests (and corresponding costs)
  5. 5. METRO OPEN DATA • Established Executive Order #032 in 2014; Renewed in 2016 • https://data.Nashville.gov • C. 50 data sets; > 120 data products • Key Initiatives: • Smart and Connected Cities • Technical standards • Regional lake & analytic platform • What Works Cities/Sunlight Foundation Engagement • Open Data: Policy • Performance management • Transportation 4 America Engagement • Collaborative Cities complement across Shared Mobility, Autonomous Vehicles, and Data Analytics • Extension of [Smart and] Connected Nashville work
  6. 6. OPEN DATA AND (SOCIAL) JUSTICE • White House Police Data Initiative (PDI) – May 2015 • Use open data to increase transparency, build community trust and support innovation • Use technology more effectively identify problems, increase internal accountability and decrease inappropriate use of force • Partners: International Association of Chiefs of Police (IACP), Police Foundation and Code for • 129 participating Departments • Data on publicsafetyportal.org and individual Departmental open data sites • Data Driven Justice (DDJ) - June 2016 • Use data to identify & proactively break incarceration cycle • Equip LE and first responders with tools to respond and divert • Use data-driven, validated, pre-trial risk assessment tools to inform pre-trial release decisions. • 128 participating jurisdictions • 11 million people through 3,100 local jails, costing $22 billion annually • 64% suffer from mental illness, 68% substance abuse disorders, 44% chronic health problems.
  7. 7. SMART CITIES NEED DATA
  8. 8. POSSIBILITIES OF URBAN TELEMETRY https://arrayofthings.github.io/
  9. 9. THINKING WITH DATA (MAX SCHRON) TURNING INFORMATION INTO INSIGHT • CoNVO – Asking the right questions • Context (defining frame) • Needs (challenges) • Vision (what meeting need looks like) • Outcome (intended use/purpose)
  10. 10. THANK YOU! http://awesomeaj.com/2016/08/08/scientifically-proven-benefits-of-gratitude/

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