We recently blogged about a new online service to petition against a hybrid bill. In this post, we’re talking about the behind the scenes systems that allows the petitions to be processed and sent to government departments.
We recently blogged about turning off the old search. We then worked on creating the global search component and this blog post is about what we did from a technical perspective and why.
Our website product teams have people doing a variety of different roles. This gives us a good mix of people with the right skills to build what users need. In this post, we take a look at the part content designers play.
We recently launched an online process for petitioning against a hybrid bill after receiving hundreds of paper petitions against a recent bill. Sarah Purssell has blogged about why this was a good opportunity to develop this as a digital service.
We're building a new website and rather than redesigning the entire website at once, we’re creating little bits of it in iterative steps. You'll probably hear us calling this 'agile' and 'iterative' design. Laurence Grinyer explains what agile working looks like in Parliament.
We recently launched a web interface to help applications access and query our semantic data in a triple store. Jianhan Zhu talks about what this means for our data.
On the 6 September last year, we turned on a new search service for parliament.uk. On the 19 January we'll switch off the ‘old service’ for all our users and we'll be fully decommissioning the service by the end of January.
We’ve been looking at the sign up process and subscription service people use to get email updates from UK Parliament. We’ve just finished our alpha phase and want to share some of what we learned.
Our Editor-in-Chief shares the editorial direction work of the content team for the year to come. As with all our strategic content work, these plans will be iterated and developed as the new website progresses.
We’re building a new data service for Parliament and an important component of it is our triple store, also known as a Graph Database. Matthieu Bosquet explains what this is and what it means for data in Parliament.