It explores the need for
a national digital infrastructure that provides open, real time interfaces to public sector systems, processes and data
to help open up, democratise and improve the policy making process.
Creating this would benefit all those who want to explore, innovate and improve public policy and its outcomes — across public, private and voluntary sectors, as well as civil society and academia. This same infrastructure would also enable cross-cutting, inter-departmental policies to be explored, evaluated and implemented more effectively across the current, organisation-centric ministerial compartments of government.
You can read the full article online here.