Yes, I’ll do that.
I don’t think so.
I think we covered a lot of ground, and that was actually all of the questions that I have written. Beth, was there anything else you wanted to follow up on?
Meaning since it’s existed for several years now, thinking back to when it first began, how are you feeling about how it’s progressed?
Since you’ve been running vTaiwan for several years now…
Is there anything else you think we should understand about how vTaiwan is changed recently or more generally, about citizen participation in Taiwan?
What do you see as the future of the vTaiwan process? How far do you think it can be taken as a means to engage citizens in policy and lawmaking?
You’ve described vTaiwan as being in a state of permanent beta. You mentioned the new regulatory sandboxes. Are there any other recent ways you’ve evolved the process such as using new tools or platforms?
How uniform has the adoption of the vTaiwan process been? Have you found that certain departments are more willing to use it or that it works better for certain types of issues?
Many of the citizen participation and innovations are one-offs. What do you think gives vTaiwan its staying power?
Considering how much vTaiwan’s success depends on your personality, how will it survive if you leave? How do you guarantee the longevity?
What would you say the platform’s limitations and what’s not working?
[laughs] What are the demographics of participation? How are you able to make them more inclusive?
I’m also getting a blank…Oh, it loaded now.
[laughs] What are the demographics of participation on vTaiwan? How are you able to make it more inclusive?
In the recent election, what role did vTaiwan play? Was it the centerpiece, or was it relevant?
We regularly use the examples of regulating Uber and online alcohol sales. Is there a new story we should tell?
Like Beth mentioned, we wanted to make sure all our understanding of vTaiwan is up to date. We regularly cite the statistic of 26 pieces of legislation. Has that changed?