The Impacts of Civic Technology Conference 2016
This page is for TICTeC 2016. TICTeC 2017
Below are resources from the 2016 conference. You may also like to join the TICTeC Google Group to carry on the discussions started during the conference, to network with other delegates, and to share your research experiences.
See (or subscribe to) our YouTube channel for all TICTeC videos, including interviews, summaries of the talks, and more.
- Slides from all the speakers. Click on each speaker’s name to access them.
Photos and social media
- More photos: they’re all under Creative Commons, so feel free to download and share them if you wish.
- A Storify to help you relive the experience through tweets and photos.
See more delegate interviews here.
Attendees and agenda
- The TICTeC Google Group: everyone who attended the conference is a member, so this is the place to continue discussions or begin new ones.
More about TICTeC
Thanks to the generous support of the Hewlett Foundation, mySociety hosted the second The Impacts of Civic Technology Conference (TICTeC2016) on 27th and 28th April 2016 in Barcelona, Spain.
140 people from 29 different countries attended, bringing together individuals from academic and applied backgrounds as well as businesses, public authorities, NGOs and education institutions to discuss ideas, present research and build a network of individuals interested in the civic technology landscape.
TICTeC was launched in March 2015 and plugs a gap in debate, networking and research between practitioners, commentators, academics and funders of civic technology.
The aim of the conference is to bring together spheres of common interest that, because of their institutional structures, tend to operate in isolation.
Primarily, the goal of the conference is to promote and share rigorous and meaningful research into online technologies and digital democracy around the world.
Whilst technology moves fast, global development and political change tends to move slowly, and the conference facilitates discussion and networking amongst individuals and groups to find real-world solutions through sharing evidence of impact, and (importantly) evidence of what doesn’t work.
See the coverage from TICTeC2015 here.
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