The 4th OECD workshop on “Strategic Crisis Management” gathered crisis managers from governments, industries, international organisation and leading think tanks to discuss “how to anticipate crisis and their potential pathways”, in Geneva, Switzerland on 28-29 May 2015.
OECD Insights Blog on the benefits to governments that pursue open government data initiatives.
English, PDF, 119kb
List of the participants who attended the 5th WGI meeting on 26 May 2015 in Edinburgh, Scotland
This report aims to identify new developments in the administration of central government that lead to better value for money: better services at lower costs for the taxpayers.
Webpage for the launch of the Open Government Data Review of Poland. The review finds that the combination of political vision, civil society advocacy and EU policy developments have aligned to create a positive environment in Poland for Open Government Data (OGD) initiatives.
Report comparing Hungary on key indicators of government activities with its neighbouring countries (Austria, Czech Republic, Germany, Poland, Slovak Republic and Slovenia) as well as the OECD average.
Government at a Glance: How Hungary Compares presents recent comparable data on key indicators of government activities and performance in Hungary, compared with its neighbouring countries (Austria, Czech Republic, Germany, Poland, Slovak Republic and Slovenia) as well as the OECD average. The main goal of this publication is to identify progress and persisting challenges in public sector reform in Hungary and to highlight
As the OECD celebrates its 10th Rural Conference this edition will look at the next steps for the OECD Rural Policy Programme and consider the direction for future work.
The recent riots in Baltimore following the death of Freddy Gray bring a tragic focus, once again, on inequality. Maryland’s largest city, Baltimore is a perfect laboratory to study it, thanks in part to the superb comparative statistics the city keeps. OECD Insights Blog.
Blog: Anecdotal evidence suggests there are loads of grumpy old men and women around. A new, evidence-based report from the OECD offers some clues as to why this should be.