Submitted by GPierre on Tue, 02/27/2018 - 13:04
Gadi Ben-Yehuda was our Innovation Fellow for the Center for The Business of Government. In the five years that Mr. Ben-Yehuda was with the Center, he was a speaker, panelist and moderator for events with State Department, Department of Labor, Department of Defense, General Services Administration, and other agencies. He also delivered presentations both nationally and internationally, at SxSW Interactive Festival in Austin, TX, the Global eGovernment Forum in Seoul, South Korea, and conferences in venues ranging from Washington, DC, to New York City, and Las Vegas, NV, to Burlington, VT.
Submitted by TFryer on Thu, 01/25/2018 - 14:56
Recent legislation imposes new accountability requirements in the form of more reporting, for example, on spending on conferences; and pending legislation would require even more details about spending, across the board.
Submitted by rthomas on Thu, 01/25/2018 - 12:25
The National Archives is more than just the nation's record keeper and protector of records. It is the steward of the American story that preserves the past to protect the future. The records it holds are the original sources of that story, documenting the collective history of our nation through the actions of individuals and institutions.
Submitted by rthomas on Wed, 01/24/2018 - 12:19
There are six “go to” topics in the IBM Center’s Resource Center for incoming new political appointees as well as for veteran career executives preparing for the new year ahead
Topic 1: Helping New Leaders Succeed. The IBM Center has updated its two most popular books for new leaders in government:
Submitted by TFryer on Tue, 01/23/2018 - 18:47
One of the most important questions to ask during a job interview or when preparing for an annual review is: "What constitutes success" or "what does success look like." For private sector organizations, there are often very easily quantifiable metrics: number and size of sales, or year-to-year growth. Even in the nonprofit sector, there can be widely-understood metrics: rate of growth for membership lists, the volume of participants at events, or the number of calls made or postcards sent during an awareness campaign.
Submitted by rthomas on Tue, 01/23/2018 - 16:17
Monday, November 23, 2009 - 16:13
Submitted by TFryer on Tue, 01/23/2018 - 15:14
work in practice? Do busy citizens actually get involved? Inspired by successful efforts in Brazil and other countries around the world, several U.S. communities have undertaken pilot efforts to allow citizens to directly decide how monies are spent in their neighborhoods. However, one of the biggest concerns raised by critics of this approach is that not enough citizens actually participate to make the efforts meaningful and legitimate. A new report for the IBM Center by Dr.
Submitted by TFryer on Fri, 01/19/2018 - 15:33
For several years, our Center has promoted and welcomed dialogue with government stakeholders around how best to encourage innovation and social media; our work in this space is led by our Social Media and Innovation Fellow. I am pleased to introduce the new occupant of that seat, Darcie Piechowski. Darcie succeeds Gadi Ben-Yehuda, who recently moved to be the Director of Social Media with the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS).
Submitted by TFryer on Fri, 01/19/2018 - 11:34
As detailed in last week’s announcement from Center for The Business of Government Executive Director, Dan Chenok, I am happy to be starting my work with the Center as Innovation and Social Media Fellow. I plan to explore innovation, social media, and the intersection of the two as government’s look to better achieve their missions and serve the public. As I delve deeper into these issues, I expect to explore further topics worth discussing and encourage broad dialogue as part of that discussion.
Submitted by rthomas on Fri, 01/19/2018 - 10:46
Tuesday, July 20, 2010 - 10:41