Riski:Community Portal

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Open source project

This is an open source project to collect and organize information related to financial markets regulation.

It is intended as information source for market participants, the legislative and regulatory communities, academics, the media and the general public.

To hear a radio interview about Riski go here to Federal News Radio.

If you are knowledgeable about topics related to financial markets regulation we encourage you to register and add and/or edit the content here. We are working collectively to help bring transparency and many points of view to this process.

Financial markets reform is fundamental for our nation. We are suffering from an economic crisis created in part by financial market excesses and unregulated markets.

Please see "the list of topics that need to be imported." If you know how and would like to help please choose a topic and import it from Wikipedia to a new page here on Riski.

We have created a standardized page format for this project.

Please see "the recommended format here".

Riski admin notes

MediaWiki has been successfully installed. Thanks Jesper and Toby.

If you need assistance with technical issues please email Cate Long

Formatting guides

Open Finance Hackers

If you would like to participate in our general discussions please join us "Open Finance Hackers"

Similar Websites

Open source government projects

  1. Open Data Is Civic Capital: Why is open government data important, what it means, issues
  2. Open data formats and issues, esp. video media
  3. The good and the bad of PDFs
  4. When is RSS versus XML appropriate
  5. APIs and bulk data downloads
  6. How to make permalinks and allow version tracking of documents
  7. Best practices for state legislatures
  8. Best practices for budget data and earmarks
  9. Tools for end users in social networks to link Gov and other data. See e.g. www.reengineeringllc.com/A_Wiki_for_Business_Rules_in_Open_Vocabulary_Executable_English.pdf

We're a non-partisan group working to enhance public access to Congressional information. Also check out the Open House Project blog.

WashingtonWatch.com delivers the numbers behind proposed legislation and regulation. It is important to understand where these numbers come from and what they mean.

WashingtonWatch.com starts with government predictions about the costs or savings from proposed changes to government spending, taxation, and regulation. We take these predictions and calculate their “net present value.” That is the value today of changes to future spending, taxes, or regulation.

MuniGov 2.0 is a coalition of local/municipal governments focused on exploring the use and principles of Web 2.0 in an effort to improve citizen services and communication via technology.

Compare word distributions of senators, of states, of a senator to a state, or representatives, so on and so forth. We get breakdowns by gender, number of words spoken, and by state. All data come from public records.

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