Why restrict ourselves to better versions of today? Luke Radford describes how discovery could consider better outcomes for the future.
Around 95% of UK imports and exports are transported by sea. The companies and ports that handle this freight must submit data about their activity to the Department for Transport.
When people ask what I do, the conversation goes a bit like this… I’m an architect. Wow, you design buildings. No. So, you make those amazing building models. No. Oh. I model digital technologies.
I've been working with DfT Lab on a four week project looking at innovative methods of getting traffic data.
The Department for Transport receives around 70,000 bits of correspondence a year of various types, usually requiring a response.
My name is Gemma Currie and I’m an apprentice on the Civil Service Fast Track Apprenticeship Scheme.
I’m Alan Rider, Delivery Manager for the Department for Transport End User Compute Discovery.
I’m Howard Pang, an apprentice developer in the Department for Transport Digital Service, and part of the newly formed DfT Lab.
As newly appointed smart working champion for DfT I’m quickly getting used to being asked to define what smart working is.
The Crossrail programme is putting data at the heart of managing an enormous engineering project.
Transport security can be more of a 24/7 job than a 9 to 5 one – which is why smarter working is particularly important in helping us provide a continuity of service.