How do you get staff enthused and invested in your new department’s purpose? Creative Content Producer Rob Adey thinks putting people centre stage may just be the answer.
Periscope is a relatively new live-streaming app from Twitter, but it already has nearly 2 million daily users watching 40 years of video per day.
Digital communications is constantly changing. From the steady introduction of new tools flooding the marketplace to studies on how new technologies change the way users consume information, communications professionals must ensure they remain at the forefront of the field.
As a new member of BIS’s digital capability team, attending my first ‘Digital CapabiliTEA’ session was the perfect way to get to grips with how departments are approaching the issue of improving digital skills.
This was the third Digital Fortnight that we’ve run within BIS. This year, it was partly shaped by staff – around 300 helped us decide what type of sessions to include via a summer internet poll.
In January 2015 we went to the GDS Content Design Conference. This event showed there’s high demand for getting the government content design community together.
We’ve been reviewing our approach to building capability, reviewing our offering to staff, and aiming to set out a more strategic approach to building capability across the department.
The Public Data Group (PDG) brings together 4 government trading funds - Companies House, Land Registry, Met Office and Ordnance Survey - with significant and nationally important datasets.
I have officially been a civil servant at the Department for Business, Innovation and Skills for 40 days. I have been working as part of the digital communications team with a particular focus on outreach and engagement.
As part of our response to the 2011 Review of Copyright by Professor Ian Hargreaves, the Intellectual Property Office (IPO) decided to create a new, digital-only service.
Digital transformation: 2 words that get cast around like loose change in government circles these days. I know because it’s a phrase that I must use myself at least 30 to 40 times a day in conversation and emails.