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About this Item


  • GovLab


  • "The GovLab is notable for its work in opening data on US corporations, creating an innovation agenda within governments, training civic leaders, and improving NHS England's ability to expose and use data within its system. A GovLab co-founder is also a published contributor in Forbes, writing periodically about GovLab's work. The GovLab's OpenData 500 project was described by TechRepublic as 'using open government data to generate business and develop products.'. InformationWeek described how the Open Data 500 project is going beyond traditional government run data conferences (aka 'datapaloozas') to 'identify... examples of how freely available government data is being put to profitable use in the private sector.' The Knight Foundation described The GovLab's work as 'finding new, better ways to do thing will be driven by experimentation and iteration, including experiments in community engagement.' Gotham Gazette described the GovLab Academy's work in training civic government officials to become more effective in using and developing open data strategies in their work. Modern Healthcare described The GovLab's research work with NHS England, describing the outcomes of the work as increasing 'the use of data to produce greater accountability within healthcare organizations, enable consumers to make better-informed choices when selecting providers, improve treatment outcomes, increase patient satisfaction and efficiency, and spur innovation and economic growth.'" -- Summary retrieved on October 7, 2019


  • New York University -- Tandon School of Engineering

Created / Published

  • United States.


  • website


  • electronic


  • Library of Congress, Washington, D.C., 20540 USA

Source Url


Access Condition

  • None


  • - (domain)
  • - (domain)
  • - (domain)

Online Format

  • web page

Additional Metadata Formats

Rights & Access

The Library of Congress is making its Web Archives Collection available for educational and research purposes. The Library has obtained permission for the use of many materials in the Collection, and presents additional materials for educational and research purposes in accordance with fair use under United States copyright law.

Many, if not all, of the websites in the collection and elements incorporated into the websites (e.g., photographs, articles, graphical representations) are protected by copyright. You are responsible for deciding whether your use of the items in this collection is legal. You are also responsible for securing any permissions needed to use the items. You will need written permission from the copyright owners of materials not in the public domain for distribution, reproduction, or other use of protected items beyond that allowed by fair use or other statutory exemptions. Some content may be protected under international law. You may also need permission from holders of other rights, such as publicity and/or privacy rights.

Researchers should consult the sites themselves for information about rights, contacts, and permissions. The catalog record for each archived website contains the specific information about the site known to the Library. Some sites in this collection may be restricted to onsite access only; see the Access Condition statement in each item record for more information.

The Library of Congress would like to hear from any copyright owners who are not properly identified on this website so that we may make the necessary corrections. In addition, if you are a copyright owner or otherwise have exclusive control over materials presently available through this collection and do not wish your materials to be available through this website, please let us know. To make a takedown request, please contact us via this contact form.

Content Embargo

Not all content that the Library has archives for is currently available through the Library’s website. Limitations affecting access to the archived content include a one-year embargo period for all content in the archive. Content outside of the embargo period is updated and made available regularly. For more information visit the Web Archiving Program | For Researchers page.

Citing Resources in the Web Archive

Citations should indicate: Archived in the Library of Congress Web Archives at When citing a particular website include the archived website's Citation ID (e.g., /item/lcwa00010240). Researchers are advised to follow standard citation guidelines for websites, pages, and articles. Researchers are reminded that many of the materials in this web archive are copyrighted and that citations must credit the authors/creators and publishers of the works. For guidance about compiling full citations consult Citing Primary Sources.

More about Copyright and Other Restrictions

Cite This Item

Citations are generated automatically from bibliographic data as a convenience, and may not be complete or accurate.

Chicago citation style:

New York University. GovLab. United States, 2015. Web Archive.

APA citation style:

New York University. (2015) GovLab. United States. [Web Archive] Retrieved from the Library of Congress,

MLA citation style:

New York University. GovLab. United States, 2015. Web Archive. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <>.