Programação do LabWorks 2015

22 de junho de 2015
 |  Coordenação Sustentação DEIOP
A quarta edição do “LabWorks / 2015”, a realizar-se em 09 de julho em Londres, é um evento anual que reúne a crescente rede internacional de laboratórios de inovação, unidades, escritórios e equipes que trabalham dentro e ao lado de governos para criar soluções inovadoras para os atuais desafios da sociedade.
Programação – 09 de julho de 2015:
09.00 Breakfast and Registration
09.30 Welcome and Introduction
Geoff Mulgan, Chief Executive, Nesta, UK
09.45 Case studies: Labs in Action
To get a sense of the rich diversity of innovation teams and labs currently active across the world we introduce a selection of Labs working on a range of complex challenges.
Introduced by: Paul Maltby, Director, Open Data and Government Innovation, Cabinet Office, UK
10.10 Debate: Changing the World: Art or Science?
Science-based approaches like the UK’s Behavioural Insights Team, with their emphasis on rigorous testing and empirical evidence, can seem a world away from the more design-based tools used by the likes of MindLab. Can we blend the art and the science of public innovation? Or should we acknowledge the different underlying philosophies of the lab and the studio?
Moderated by: Helen Goulden, Executive Director, Innovation Lab, Nesta, UK
10.55 Refreshment break
11.10 Panel: Poverty, the ultimate Lab challenge?
From the use of Randomised Control Trials pioneered by J-PAL and to the embrace of new tools like open data and design thinking by development institutions (World Bank, UNDP, UNICEF), innovation labs have been at the heart of a new paradigm in development policy worldwide. Are labs yet achieving real impact on poverty? Which parts of the global poverty challenge are likely to fit well with lab methods and what are the lessons in more developed economies for tackling poverty at home?
Moderated by: Kirsten Bound, Head of International Relations, Nesta, UK
  • Samia Razaq, Innovations in Poverty Alleviation, Pakistan
  • Derek Miller, Director, The Policy Lab, USA
  • Mariko Takeuchi, Founding Director, inCompass, Cambodia
  • Matt Klein, Executive Director, Center for Economic Opportunity, USA
11.50 ​Labs, the longer view
What can labs for the common good and the growing global movement of public, civic and social innovation labs – learn from the history of the laboratory, from the heroic pioneers of the Enlightenment to the Bell Labs and Xerox PARCs of the Twentieth century?
Charlie Leadbeater, Innovation Consultant, UK
Introduced by and In Conversation with: Marc Ventresca, Said Business School, UK
12.30 Lunch and Networking
13.20 ​Welcome back
Geoff Mulgan, Chief Executive, Nesta, UK
13.25 ​Creating Wicked Opportunities: A New Role for Labs
Governments have solved problems in the past through massive mobilisation of resource and brainpower – from Bletchley Park to the Apollo Programme.  But are innovation labs the nucleus of a new networked approach, more ‘buckshot’ than ‘Moonshot’, with the potential to transform wicked problems into wicked opportunities?
William D. Eggers, Global Public Sector Research Director, Deloitte, USA
13:50 Panel discussion: How the other Lab lives – Learning from the Private Sector
While classic corporate R&D Labs have closed, innovation labs and design thinking have flourished right across the private sector, among Silicon Valley’s new giants through to less typical sectors like finance and retail. What can those involved in innovation for the common good learn from the best in the private sector?
Moderated by: Joeri van den Steenhoven, MaRS Solutions Lab, Canada
  • Paul Gardien, Vice President, Philips Design Board, Netherlands
  • Nick Lansley, formerly Head of Open Innovation, Tesco Labs, UK
  • Andrea Kershaw, Partner and co-Managing Director, IDEO, Singapore
  • Denis Weil, formerly Corporate Vice President, Concept and Design, McDonald’s Corporation, USA
14.35 ​Refreshment Break
15.00 Breakout Panel Session 1
A) The Culture of Risk
Innovation, it’s argued, means embracing failure, but risk is still a toxic word in much of the public sector. An 80% failure rate – the norm in the VC world – would for most governments and non-profits seem indefensible. At times when money is tight, how can innovation labs help institutionalise the culture of trial and error. And does the fetishisation of failure create an unnecessary barrier to the adoption of innovation in the public sector?
Moderated by: Andrea Siodmok, Head of UK Policy Lab, Cabinet Office, UK
  • Agnes Kwek, Director of Corporate Transformation, Land Transport Authority, Singapore
  • Mark Matthews, Management Consultant & Research Fellow at the Australian Centre for Biosecurity and Environmental Economics (AC BEE), Australia
  • Paul Taylor, Innovation Coach, Bromford Labs, UK
  • Halima Khan, Executive Director, Health Lab, Nesta, UK
B) Mapping the Ecosystem
Labs are one part of a wider innovation ecosystem. Who are the other actors?  Universities, Consultancies, Expert Networks and Communities of Practice – and what kinds of partnerships do labs need to be truly effective? How important is the ecosystem to ensure that individual ideas scale and a culture of innovation becomes embedded enough to create wider impact?
Moderated by: Marco Daglio, Project Manager, OECD, France
  • Stephane Vincent, Executive Director, 27eme Region, France
  • Chelsea Mauldin, Executive Director, Public Policy Lab, USA
  • Ben Williamson, Lecturer in the School of Education, University of Stirling, UK
  • Marlieke Kieboom, Lab Worker & Researcher, Kennisland, Netherlands
C) The Politics of Labs
High-level political support is often a vital ingredient in the establishment of Labs and their continuing success. But too close a relationship to a particular politician or party can endanger a Lab’s longer-term project. How should Labs structure their relationship with the political system to ensure relevance but avoid early redundancy? How can Labs involve themselves more in policy innovation, both form Government and Opposition? And do Labs need to become more politically engaged if they are to achieve their longer term goals?
Moderated by: Ruth Puttick, Tony Blair Associates, UK
  • Rt. Hon. Lord Maude of Horsham, Minister of State for Trade and Investment, UK Government
  • Marco Steinberg, Founder, Snowcone and Haystack, Finland
  • Professor Stephen Goldsmith, Director of the Innovations in Government Program at Harvard Kennedy School
  • Arleen Foster MLA, Minister of Finance and Personel, Northern Ireland Executive
15.45 Break
15.55 ​Breakout panel sessions 2
D) X-teams and i-Teams
What is the best model for public sector innovation, Adobe’s Kickbox or Lockheed Martin’s Skunkworks? One is built on the idea that innovation can happen anywhere – that if you equip people with the right tools they will be able to ideate quickly and experiment at extremely low cost. The other is more focused on building and diffusing innovation rather than building widespread capacity for innovation. Which is the better template: centralised and dedicated or distributed and open?
Moderated by: Shrupti Shah,  Director, GovLab, Deloitte, USA
  • Nick Charney, Director of Engagement and Innovation, Institute on Governance, Canada
  • Stephanie Wade, Director, Innovation Lab, Office of Personel Management, US Government, USA
  • Nigel Jacob, Co-Chair of the Mayor’s Office of New Urban Mechanics, City of Boston, USA
  • Shatha Al Hashimi, Director, MBR Centre for Government Innovation, UAE
E) Cities as Innovation Engines
Cities are proving particularly fertile territory for innovation, from i-teams inside municipalities to civic hacking movements of citizens working collaboratively crosssector to transform their city. What methods and tools are emerging – from open data through civic technology – that allow cities to tap into their collective intelligence and what role can labs play as catalysts in cities’ innovation engines?
Moderated by: John Gibson, Director of Government Innovation, Nesta, UK
  • Gabriella Gomez-Mont, Director, Mexico City Lab, Mexico
  • Ben Hecht, President & Chief Executive, Living Cities, USA
  • Namrata Mehta, Director, CivicLabs, India
  • Carolina Pozo, Secretary General – Planning and Open Government, Quito Municipality – City Government, Ecuador
F) The Impact Imperative
At a time of increasing financial constraints and rising expectations, the question of impact and how we measure it is central to those working on public sector challenges. How do labs measure the results of what they do? What kind of data needs to be collected so that labs can prove their worth? How do we create an alternative metric to the financials of commercial innovation.
Moderated by: Lucy Kimbell, Principle Research Fellow, University of Brighton, UK
  • Dave Snowden, Founder and Chief Scientific Officer, Cognitive Edge, UK
  • Datuk Chris Tan, Director, Big Fast Results, PEMANDU, Malaysia
  • Kippy Joseph, Associate Director, Rockefeller Foundation, USA
  • Sarah Schulman, Partner, InWithForward, USA
16.40 Refreshment Break
16.55 Welcome back
Geoff Mulgan, Chief Executive, Nesta, UK
17.00 ​Rising to the Challenge
What contribution can Public Innovation Labs realistically hope to make to addressing the grand challenges we face by the end of this decade? What are the major challenges that Labs themselves must solve if they are to realise their potential?
James Anderson, Head of Government Innovation Programmes, Bloomberg Philanthropies, USA
17.15 Reflections and Discussion: Rising to the Challenge
Moderated by: Jesper Christiansen, Research Manager, Mindlab, Denmark
  • Xavier Troussard, Head of the Foresight and Behavioural Insights Unit, European Commission, Brussels
  • Thuli Radebe, Chief Executive, Centre for Public Service Innovation, South Africa 
  • Juan Felipe Lopez, Director GovLab, Chile
  • Tay Choon Hong, Director, PS21 Office, Singapore
17.40 ​Closing remarks
Geoff Mulgan, Chief Executive, Nesta, UK
17.50 ​Drinks Reception and Networking
19.00 ​Close
Obs.: a programação do evento também está disponível em http://www.nesta.org.uk/event/labworks-2015-global-lab-gathering-london#sthash.x4jktoNp.dpuf

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