Join us: The ODC is looking for a Research Manager
2021 has been a year full of exciting changes for the Open Data Charter (ODC). Before the holidays, we are pleased to announce that we are looking for another full-time team member to fill the role of a Research Manager.
We hope you can help us spread the word about this opening so we can find the right person who has a background in research and will:
- Support drafting and revision of high-quality, compelling, and detailed project reports and progress reports to institutional donors
- Lead the revision process for ODC reporting
- Input and editing on fundraising proposals and program-related functions
- Lead ODC’s work around data rights and continue developing ODC’s position on the role of open data policies within the broader Digital Rights and Data rights agenda and incorporate insights into ODC outputs, reports, and communications
- Keep ODC projects and strategy informed of the latests developments related to its network and core themes using literature scans, qualitative studies, interviews, and attendance of events
- Prepare prospective profiles and briefs to share with team members
- Support development and implementation of ODC’s fundraising strategy, including drafting of documents and background documents for proposals
- Support project implementation process, including scoping and planning, to data collection, analysis, and final output
- Represent the ODC at international, regional and local fora
You may access the full job description here. We are always aiming to achieve greater diversity and encourage applications from underrepresented groups.
If this sounds like you, or someone you know, please send the candidate’s CV, cover letter and writing samples to email@example.com by January 21, 2022.
The Open Data Charter was launched at the margins of the 2015 United Nations General Assembly after a global consultation by key representatives from governments and leading organisations set out six key Principles, including that data should be open by default, timely and interoperable. Since then over a 150 governments and organizations have joined this movement to shape purpose-driven open data policies and practices around the world — from New Zealand to Kenya, or Buenos Aires to Ontario. We aim to solve some of the most pressing policy challenges of our time, create just societies and inclusive economies.