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PSI AND THE WORLD OUTSIDE CENTRAL UK GOVERNMENT: People, health, and local government, in England Michael Jennings APPSI Member (with thanks to Dean White.

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Presentation on theme: "PSI AND THE WORLD OUTSIDE CENTRAL UK GOVERNMENT: People, health, and local government, in England Michael Jennings APPSI Member (with thanks to Dean White."— Presentation transcript:

1 PSI AND THE WORLD OUTSIDE CENTRAL UK GOVERNMENT: People, health, and local government, in England Michael Jennings APPSI Member (with thanks to Dean White and Hugh Neffendorf ) APPSI 1 February 2012

2 Why PSI? Citizen Engagement – Information, Choice, Accountability Service Delivery Business Development and Economic Growth Interactions - Transactions - Transformations

3 Why PSI? Raw Data - Tailored Information Needs - Performance Plan - Do (Apply - Transact - Deliver) - Review - Account Safe - Satisfactory - Successful

4 Government View Autumn Statement 2011 Making more public sector information available will help catalyse new markets and innovative products and services as well improving standards and transparency in public services Access and data linking to core datasets on weather, transport, health, school information and learning services, and welfare – for personal and commercial use

5 Government View Autumn Statement 2011 Open Data Institute (standards), Data Strategy Board (commissioning), Public Data Group (delivery) Core data sets free at point of delivery, but charging not ruled out in commercialisation

6 Peoples view British Social Attitudes Survey 2011 1.Less political engagement and trust 2.Less socially democratic 3.More socially segregated, particularly through education 4.Want choice in schools, but also local, and with ability to buy better 5.More acceptance of fees, but less for expansion, in higher education 6.Less concern about the environment

7 Peoples view British Social Attitudes Survey 2011 7. Concern about congestion, but not willing to use car less 8. Want home ownership, but not new houses nearby, unless with community facilities 9. Highest support for NHS, linked to waiting times 10. Good place to live; children generally well- behaved but less than in the past 11.Child poverty like to grow, due to poor parents: task for central & local government 12. Less religious

8 Health NHS Information Centre – Indicator Portal Population Service provision Disease Treatments Metadata

9 Health NHS Choices A- Z of conditions and treatments Health Services near you (GPs, hospitals, dentists) –Key Facts –Quality & Safety –What people say –What staff say –Facilities and other services Live Well – healthy living advice Carers Direct

10 Health NHS Connecting for Health National data sources, e.g. –NHS organisation lists –Choose & Book –Transfer of E-prescriptions Clinical 5 (exempt from PSI) –Patient Administration System –Ordering and receiving diagnostics –Letters (with coding) –Scheduling –E-prescribing Service level and patient level costing

11 Health Government announcements Primary and secondary and prescribing anonymised data to be made available to life sciences (N.B. Biobank) Summary care record GP Practice data NHS Outcomes Framework 2012/13 –5 domains –12 overarching indicators –27 improvement areas –60 indicators Health & Social Care bill – commitment to PSI Health Research Authority

12 Local Government (1) Cabinet Office – emergency planning/management CLG – housing, planning, fire & rescue DBIS – economic development, regulatory services DCMS – culture, sport, lottery funds DoE – schools, colleges, youth provision DEFRA – environment, flood prevention, pollution, rural affairs, animal health DoH – health and social care

13 Local Government (2) HO – police and community safety MoJ – criminal and youth justice DoT – roads (and roadworks), public transport DFID – elections and development DWP – benefits, job centres Treasury - money FCO - ?

14 Local Government (3) Over 700 distinct functions All can require or generate information More delivery and interaction with the citizen (including businesses) than most public sector Experienced at co-ordinated procurement (e.g. Census, OS), and supply (e.g. NAG) A mix of transparency data and resources that can support the information economy Not all local government data is appropriate for re- use Councils have historically been more open than the rest of the public sector (though some are recalcitrant) – little evidence so far of further demand or new applications

15 Local Government Government Code of Practice (1) Expenditure over £500 Grants and payments to the voluntary and social enterprise sector Senior salaries over £58,200 Organisational chart Councillor allowances and expenses Contracts and tenders Policies, performance, audits and key indicators on the authorities fiscal and financial position Data on the democratic running of the authority including constitution, election results, committee minutes, decision-making processes, and decisions

16 Local Government Government Code of Practice (2) Public data – objective factual non-personal data collected during service delivery Demand led – let public decide, not pre-determine Publication – open and machine readable Timeliness – Quickly in raw format, with rectification following if required

17 Local Government Local government response Hardly localism, but… Most already published, except for contracts and tenders, and payments were shown at a higher level Concern over fraud (councils have already reported to the Audit Commission that they have detected over £7m of attempted fraud using the publication of the data)

18 Local Government Information Commissioner Consultation of publication scheme (22:12:2012) Code of Practice on data transparency New or amended classes of information? New types of information required by the public? Open format data publication Re-use using OGL (excluding third party data) URLs to permit data harvesting Means of monitoring Privacy

19 Local Government Many PSI re-use issues are common to other public sector bodies A few data structures are statutory and centrally mandated Ensuring consistency (standards and content) across 450 local authorities is a challenge How to identify and catalogue re-use potential? Insufficient extra resources to support open agenda Councils revenue generation statutorily restricted or publicly constrained – forces emphasis on cost savings Reduced central capacity to promote/support open data/PSI

20 In conclusion… 50% Consumerist driven approach –Delivery, but not yet resourcing Active consumers and businesses, but what is the real demand/pay-off? Mixed economy – obligations of private, independent, and voluntary/charitable sectors where they provide public services? Right framework? Right data, right information? Data security? – 250 laptops, 100 discs and memory sticks, 100 mobile devices, lost in last year (ICO)

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