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A New Guide to Open Gov, E-Gov and Gov 2.0

Cross-posting this useful post from the Davenport Institute, found on their Gov. 2.0 Watch blog.DavenportInst-logo

Thanks to Alan Silberberg for drawing our attention to a recent post on the MPA@UNC blog that offers some helpful information on the distinctions between “open government,” “e-government,”  and “government 2.0.”  The post also offers a list and description of various online resources with helpful descriptions and categories:

While some question the logistics of funding, implementing, managing, and securing Open Government, E-Government, and Government 2.0 projects, advocates—from single-source bloggers to large well-funded groups—don’t show any signs of slowing down. Plans for summits, conferences, new applications, and publications suggest that Open Government, along with all its emerging technology, is here for the long haul.

We have compiled a list of organizations, blogs, guides, and tools to help citizens and public service leaders better understand the Open Government, E-Government, and Government 2.0 movement.

You can read more here.

Original post: www.publicpolicy.pepperdine.edu/davenport-institute/gov20watch/index.php/2013/06/citizens-guide-to-open-gov-e-gov-and-gov-2-0

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Roshan Bliss
An inclusiveness trainer and group process facilitator, Roshan Bliss serves as NCDD's Youth Engagement Coordinator and Blog Curator. Combining his belief that decisions are better when everyone is involved with his passion for empowering young people, his work focuses on increasing the involvement of youth and students in public conversations.

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