I would also mention Wikipedia. I remember reading in 2015 that the number of editors has declined and if I remember correctly, the situation has got worse. It's a perhaps the greatest example of a international non-profit platform for sharing knowledge.
If anyone has ideas how to go around that I would be happy to hear. For example, if there's list of articles to be written I can volunteer to help write about them. I have written few articles to Wikipedia and can also help with the technicalities of adding content there. It's very easy .
I am going to try to spend some time developing links between how knowledge generators and knowledge beneficiaries can develop better collaborations... Thanks for the input.
People have often asked from local NGOs, schools and universities, not currently involved, but interested to be, how they can be involved to support efforts to achieve successful SDG outcomes.
I'm hoping that the new Centre for Humanitarian Data, opened in The Hague this week by UN OCHA will help speed up the pace of 'grass-roots' involvements with development and humanitarian assistance globally:
I'm Diana and I've recently joined this group. I have a background in communication and social innovation and I've worked with online communities of social entrepreneurs globally to support their access to technology and funding in order to advance their work. I'm interested in building a stronger bond and community between the knowledge generators (NGOs, international organizations, academia and policy makers) and the knowledge beneficiaries (those small entrepreneurs and communities around the world).
Looking for best practice sharing on this topic. Is there social media integration with this platform to engage and host roundtable discussions on Twitter, Facebook, Quora, etc?