Housing statistics are central to government and are developed across many government departments as well as the devolved administrations. The statistics are used for developing policy on topics such as social housing stock, homelessness and housebuilding. They are very important and have far reaching impacts. In 2017, the Office for Statistics Regulation published a cross-government […]Learn more on How we listened to users to improve housing and planning statistics
Does anyone like coffee creams? I for one didn’t shed a tear when they were banished from the selection a few years ago, but the existence of a ‘bring back the coffee cream’ Facebook group suggests that they did have a small but loyal fan base. Could it just be that it’s a matter of […]Learn more on Quality Street
Statistics on housing and planning are vital across the UK. In May, the Deputy National Statistician for Population and Public Policy, Iain Bell, published a blog that set out a strategic programme and five key areas to improve the evidence base on housing. Following on from Iain’s blog, today’s update is intended to provide you […]Learn more on Working together to improve housing statistics
The Office for National Statistics and Swirrl are working on Connected Open Government Statistics (COGS), which aims to demonstrate and test an approach for official statistics publishers across government to share their data in a more interoperable and reusable way. During the project we have developed a data transformation tool called “table2qb”. In this post […]Learn more on “Table2qb”: what is it, why it’s useful and how we’re using it
Jonathan Porton and John Lewis blogs on 'Start with users needs. It makes things better'.Learn more on Start with users needs. It makes things better.
Mapping Data Ecosystems: working on the GSS Alpha ProjectLearn more on Mapping data ecosystems: Government Statistical Service (GSS) Alpha Project
Akin Vincent, Business Analyst from Digital Publishing at ONS blog 'Click. click. click - Blink. blink. blink'.Learn more on Click. click. click – Blink. blink. blink