Submitted by rgordon on Sat, 12/30/2017 - 15:33
Monday, October 31, 2016 - 15:27
Submitted by sfreidus on Wed, 12/27/2017 - 12:02
This ruling cites applicable regulations in the Financial Services and General Government Appropriations Act, 2015. Rulings like this can both clarify some issues and raise new questions about social media usage in government. Those questions may discourage organizations from deepening their social presence. However, as social media remains an essential form of communication with citizens, that would only serve as a detriment to those agencies and the people they are trying to reach.
Submitted by SGold on Tue, 12/26/2017 - 16:01
Here’s one example of what the review found:
Submitted by sfreidus on Tue, 12/26/2017 - 12:52
Submitted by rthomas on Thu, 12/21/2017 - 16:46
Yesterday I attended what I thought would be a yawner – a Brookings seminar on e-rulemaking. But it turned out to be a carnival of different professional streams – administrative procedures lawyers, citizen engagement advocates, technology experts, transparency advocates, and regular civil servants trying to get their jobs done. They even created a Tweet stream - #erulemaking!
Submitted by rthomas on Thu, 12/21/2017 - 14:23
The seminar – like his book -- was a very practical description of real-life experiences in leading organizational change. A self-described former street performer, Kahan engaged his audience in ways to create rapid, widespread engagement in their organizations. He offered both a framework for understanding how to do this, as well as a series of specific actions, based on his personal experiences in helping foster large scale changes in the World Bank and other organizations.
Submitted by cmasingo on Thu, 12/21/2017 - 11:57
The current White House leaders of these offices have also inherited a capacity first created in the prior Administration that can turn the good ideas of these two offices in to action – the U.S.