The OECD Open Government Reviews are a series of reports analysing open government policies and practices as well as institutional and legal frameworks for implementation against OECD instruments.
This review analyses open government principles and practices in Indonesia, highlighting opportunities for - as well as barriers to - achieving the country’s public governance reforms. It covers a wide range of topics, including the co-ordination of open government reforms by the centre of government, citizen engagement mechanisms, anti-corruption and integrity, digital government and open government data, budget transparency, public sector innovation, and the link between open government reforms and the UN Sustainable Development Goals. It provides concrete recommendations on how to further strengthen and embed openness in policy making at all levels of government, drawing on the best experiences of OECD countries.
The Open Government Review of Tunisia is the first of its kind analysing a country’s open government policies and practices and their institutional and legal frameworks for implementation according to OECD instruments.
The analysis focuses on how public sector’s openness, transparency and accountability can be enhanced and therefore promote trust in government, by assessing : coherence and coordination of open government policies; citizens’ participation in policymaking; public financial management; integrity and anti-corruption initiatives; and the role of Information and Communication Technologies and Social Media. It also includes case studies of open government and local development.
By harnessing multitude of OECD instruments and expertise in different areas of public governance, the Review provides Tunisian policymakers, public sector officials and civil society activists with practical indicators on how to improve and successfully implement their national open government agenda. In addition, the Review contains a list of recommendations that have been included in Tunisia’s first Action Plan for the Open Government Partnership.
The Open Government Review of Morocco is the first of its kind analysing a country’s open government policies and practices and their institutional and legal frameworks for implementation against OECD instruments.
The Review provides Moroccan policy makers, public sector officials and civil society activists with practical indications on how to improve and successfully implement their national open government agenda. In addition, the Review contains a list of recommendations on which to build Morocco’s Action Plan for the Open Government Partnership.
The OECD Open Government Review of Myanmar identifies ongoing efforts by the Government of Myanmar to promote openness, transparency, integrity, accountability, and citizens’ participation also with regard to the eligibility criteria of the Open Government Partnership which the Government would like to join in the coming years.
The analysis focuses on achievements made thus far and efforts that need to be taken to improve the capacity for policy implementation at all levels of government and develop capacities of institutions to implement them. The Review provides a list of recommendations on promoting civic engagement and access to information, integrity, fiscal transparency, and new technologies that seek to assist the Government of Myanmar to continue to make progress towards openness through its ambitious reform process.
By applying the OECD Open Government analytical framework, the Review provides policymakers and public sector officials in Myanmar with practical advice on designing and implementing open government reform and achieve Open Government Partnership eligibility.
The Review highlights the efforts Latin American and Carribean countries have made to implement reforms to become more transparent, effective, accountable and responsive to citizens’ needs. At the same time, it identifies certain core challenges, such as the development of a clearer institutional framework to support policy definition, coordination and implementation at the local and national levels, that are shared by Latin American countries and that need to be addressed in order for them to become truly "open".
The Review, which analyses open government efforts of eleven Latin American countries, draws on the results of the OECD Survey on Open Government in Latin America and presents a general overview of the current status of open government in three areas of open government: open government policy co-ordination and strategies, access to public information and open data. In addition, the Review provides in-depth case studies of open government policies and practices in Costa Rica, Peru, and Colombia.