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Social Finance. Innovate4Climate. Exploring the unobvious: an overview. Service design playbook alpha. About service design Service design is a process that involves: conducting user research to better understand and build empathy for users building prototypes to act as the first models of a service testing a service regularly with the people who will use it Understanding the people who will use a service helps to create solutions that work for them. Service design engages users throughout the design process so that decisions are made using observations and evidence, not assumptions. Public service + design A service is any activity that helps someone complete a task.

Designing and delivering great service is at the core of public service. Life’s too short to design something that no one wantsAsh Maurya The digital service design lifecycle The service design journey follows four phases, with each phase driven by user needs: Discovery Conducting user research within the Ontario Digital Service and critical partners Alpha Developing and testing prototypes with small user groups Beta Live Reduce risk. Democratising the future: How do we build inclusive visions of the future? Randomised Controlled Trials. Behavioural Insights and Public Policy.

Innovative City 2016. Visualiser le programme jeudi 16 juin 2016 16 juin 2016 // 10:00 - 11:00 IC10: Les régions s’engagent et se différencient sur leurs mix écologiques, énergétiques et numériques Bernard KLEYNHOFF, Président de la CCI Nice Côte d'Azur, Conseiller Régional, Président de la Commission "Industrie, Innovation, Nouvelles​ technologies et Numérique" de la Région-Provence-Alpes-Côte d'AzurDominique RAMARD, Vice-Président de la Région BretagneCaroline CAYEUX, Présidente de « Villes de France », Maire de Beauvais 16 juin 2016 // 10:00 - 11:30 CP300: Le sport numérique, créateur de richesses pour le territoire ?

16 juin 2016 // 11:30 - 12:45 CP28: Sport et eSanté : un marché d'opportunités pour les entrepreneurs - Conférence MCABH en collaboration avec le programme Sharks (R)évolution IC14: Déploiement des infrastructures énergétiques et numériques : nouvelles opportunités économiques pour les territoires IC12: Innovations urbaines mode d’emploi 16 juin 2016 // 14:00 - 15:15 Prof. Vendredi 17 juin 2016 Prof. D-CENT. GDS design principles. Digital government. La Fabrique de la Loi. « La Fabrique de la Loi » est un projet collaboratif associant les membres de Regards Citoyens, une association promouvant par la pratique la libération et la réutilisation de données parlementaires à des fins démocratiques, et les équipes de deux laboratoires de recherche de Sciences Po Paris, le Centre d’Études Européennes et le médialab. Le design du site a été réalisé par le laboratoire de recherche de l’École Polytechnique de Milan, Density Design.

Le projet a été lancé en juin 2011, grâce au dispositif de financement PICRI (Partenariat Institutions - Citoyens pour la Recherche et l’Innovation) de la Région Île-de-France. Il a été mis en ligne et présenté le 28 mai 2014 aux côtés d'autres projets semblables à travers le monde à l'occasion de la seconde conférence Open Legislative Data Conference in Paris: Time has come for Law Tracking, dont les vidéos et présentations sont consultables sur le blog du projet. Les logiciels réalisés tout au long du projet sont des logiciels libres. Eight options for a radical innovation policy. “It’s good as far as it goes, but it’s not very radical.” People often say this when the Government, or for the matter the Opposition, publish any sort of innovation policy proposal.

It’s usually a fair comment. British innovation policy has been pretty technocratic and steady-as-she-goes for 20 years and more. You’d be hard-pressed to find much difference between the views of the three main Westminster parties when it comes to innovation. So how about a bit of radicalism? By way of provocation, here are eight alternatives for how to do innovation policy. Each one represents a departure from the way we do things – or to put it another way, it’s radical. I’ve also tried to spell out some practical policy things a government could do to make them work, and what you need to believe for each one to be a good idea.

So imagine you’re the UK’s Science and Innovation Minister, crack open the Overton Window and enjoy. 1. Innovation policy as usual, but much more so. 2. One other thing. 3. 4. 5. 6. MacArthur Foundation Research Network. Today’s society is characterized by a set of complex problems – such as inequality, climate change and affordable access to healthcare – that are seemingly intractable. People have looked to traditional societal institutions – like government agencies and advocacy groups – to tackle these problems, and they have become frustrated by the inability of these institutions to act effectively and legitimately. Unsurprisingly, trust in existing institutions is at an all-time low. Advances in technology together with new scientific insights on collaboration and decision-making provide for a unique opportunity to redesign our democratic institutions and make them more legitimate and effective. Seizing on this opportunity, leaders and citizens are increasingly collaborating to solve society’s biggest problems.

This emerging paradigm is often called “opening governance.” Yet we still know very little about what kinds of innovation work, when, why, and under what conditions. Eleven Principles for Turning Public Spaces Into Civic Places. Several key principles are essential to creating any successful public space. These principles begin with numerous underlying ideas, the first of which is that the community is the expert — the most knowledgeable and best resource for the professionals that are responsible for designing or managing the space. The second is that when one creates a “place,” the entire project needs to be viewed differently.

Partnerships are the third basic tenet because anyone who manages a space knows that it cannot be done alone. Finally, when embarking on a process for creating a successful space, one must accept that there always will be people who will say that it can’t be done — yet one can learn to work around the obstacles. Other remaining principles include techniques for planning and outreach, translating ideas into action and implementation. Underlying Ideas: Planning And Outreach Techniques: Translating Ideas into Action: Implementation: 1. Case Study: Tapping Community Expertise Recommended Steps: