This online tool is developed to connect public administration and other groups of society (especially the youth), by providing a toolbox for digital participation.
Weekly, organised meetings in Pazardzhik, Bulgaria, give young people a voice, and let them discuss and bring ideas to the local Municipality.
Monthly workshops enable citizens to voice complaints, democratically engage, and ask questions about action items taken in the National Assembly.
A system developed in Switzerland creates trustworthy government communication channels and digital identities for citizens.
This initiative is about sharing a public meal as part of a quarterly event, where citizens and politicians come together to cook, eat, and discuss.
A citizen budget in Lublin is dedicated to the allocation of new green spaces throughout the city, developed and chosen by citizens.
Pioneering legislation on workers rights gives freelancers the chance to better negotiate their fees and to be collectively represented by trade unions.
An underfunded London borough uses an online store to sell services and generate revenue for public services that were in danger of being halted.
A project management strategy is introduced to assist in the implementation of national policies on the local level, helping to establish a more efficient government.
Citizens are encouraged to invest (even small amounts) in local businesses, allowing them to become more independent and promoting regional prosperity.
Am online platform encourages civic and political engagement of children and adolescents in the Canton, and recognises them as citizens.
The digital Open Commons Linz provides access to digital media for all, creating an inclusive and inspiring city environment.
Graz supports the professional development of the working population at risk of poverty, with grants for education and training.
Sugar Smart Bristol helps citizens become aware of their own sugar consumption, hidden sugars in foods, and how to make healthier choices.
Lithuanian professionals with internationally acquired experience help the Lithuanian Government adopt the best foreign practices.
Neighbourhood ambassadors and randomly selected citizens work with politicians to build trust between people and politics, connecting participatory and representative sides of democracy.
Citizens are randomly selected to represent society and discuss relevant issues to reduce alienation from politics and increase active participation in local democracy.
The watchdog network increases the political engagement and knowledge of young people in Lithuania through debates and events.