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    Stephen Buckley in writes:

    Other OpenGov Ideas & Information Resources Rather than post each of my "OpenGov" Ideas at 27 different websites, I have posted them at the GSA's website (since they are in the forefront of the OpenGov initiative). So, by this notice, the members of the OpenGov Team for this agency have been informed of those ideas. (At least, now, you can't say you were unaware of them.) ALSO -- Those OpenGov Team members, and others tasked or involved in those matters, are also notified that news and information about implementation of the Open Government Directive in the various federal agencies will continue to be available through the following sources (see links below). Therefore, it is YOUR choice about whether (or not) to be "in the loop" about the Open Government Directive. Email-group --> Wiki --> Radio --> Blog --> vr, Stephen Buckley moderator, OpenGovernmentDirective google-group .

    Posted on Fri Mar 19, 2010 | Reply
    Robert Reinhard in Washington DC writes:

    The growing volume and complexity of data sets in the post genomic era and resulting from large multicentre clinical trials demands support for new infrastructures and systems including special computational ability or cloud computing methods applied to large genetic data sets and development of new analysis software. DHHS should embrace a concept of the “Microbial Research Commons†as developed by the NAS and others which establishes technical, legal, infrastructure, cultural and institutional means for assembling, sharing and using data from stored samples. A link to the recent meetings to design the commons is at: Designing the Microbial Research Commons: An International Symposium When implementing shared libraries, government funded projects should regard data and sample materials as precompetitive resources that must be shared with most effective return of public benefit while encouraging competitive innovation on a case by case basis.

    Posted on Sat Mar 13, 2010 | Reply
    Anonymous writes:

    Have government workers post their greatest challenges (anonymously if necessary) to allow people to submit solutions to specific problems through crowdsourcing.

    Posted on Wed Mar 03, 2010 | Reply
    Anonymous writes:

    have more people working together so problems can be solved more quickly let collaborations work together for they may find a solution quicker with a meeting of the minds and not on opposite ends

    Posted on Wed Mar 03, 2010 | Reply
    Bill Coffin in ACF/DC writes:

    Access to social media would stimulate collaboration. How can we collaborate with those on twitter/facebook if we don't have access?

    Posted on Tue Mar 02, 2010 | Reply
    Anonymous writes:

    This is absolutely correct.

    Posted on Tue Mar 30, 2010 | Reply
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