It’s a great time to be an analyst at the Ministry of Justice. Our new Analytical Platform is giving our analysts access to cutting edge open source tools, improving our ability to use data and evidence to drive decision making.
I’m a Senior Security Engineer at the MOJ and part of a team of talented technology specialists using skills such as penetration testing, incident response, cryptology, vulnerability research, and digital forensics to keep our systems and services secure.
I’m the Product Manager for the Power of Attorney (POA) refunds service for the Office of the Public Guardian (OPG). My team and I built a digital and assisted digital service (no paper version) to meet a need that hadn’t …
When content is king, we have to stop thinking about departmental boundaries I'm part of a group of content designers from the Home Office who recently partnered with the MOJ User Centred Policy Design team to improve information for victims …
At Her Majesty’s Prison and Probation Service (HMPPS), we’re building straightforward, effective digital services to support reform, save money and increase safety in UK prisons.
The service I’ve been working on for the past few months is a bit different to most government services: it doesn’t involve any transactions.
Since November, Richard Carling from the National Offender Management Service (NOMS) has been working with the Government Digital Service’s registers team to create a prison register.
At the Ministry of Justice, we code in the open, by default. This means whenever we write software, we make our source code available to anyone and everyone.
In my first blogpost I explained why technological diversity is a good thing. However, it is important to evaluate new technologies to make experiments less risky.
This is the first in a series of technical blogposts we would like your feedback on. Let us know what you think and what you’d like to hear more about.