Open Contracting Data
- Record Packages
- Average number of bids by Procuring Entity by Procurement Method
- Number and Percentage of Open Tendering/Total number of Tenders by Procuring Entity
- Number and Percentage of cancelled tenders by Procuring Entity
- Number of Amendments per Contract
- Average Number of Days taken to complete a Procurement Process by Procuring Entity
- Cost Overruns/Original Contract Amounts (Per Award)
- Procurement activities by method by Procuring Entity
- Award statistics for a firm (Number of awards by Supplier)
- Award statistics by Procuring Entity
- Award statistics by amount (Total financial amount of the awards per Procuring Entity in a particular period)
- Ranking by supplier country
- Awards by spend category (Financial award by UNSPSC code)
- Number of Contracts, total Value, average Value by Procuring Entity
- Number of Contracts, total Value, average Value by Procurement Method
- Average number of bidders for tenders, disaggregated by contract value
- Procuring entities listed by the % of contract value that was procured from tenders with more than 3 bidders
- Average savings by procurement method
- Relationship between average savings and number of bidders
- Impact of contract amendments
- Tenders that failed by Procuring Entity
- Average Time between Notification of Contract Award and Contract Start Date per Procuring Entity
Welcome to the Open Contracting Data Standard (OCDS), here you will find various reports on public procurement.
OPEN CONTRACTING DATA STANDARD (OCDS)
Open Contracting refers to norms and practices for increased disclosure and participation in public contracting including tendering, performance and completion.
The Open Contracting Data Standard (OCDS) enables disclosure of data and documents at all stages of the contracting process by defining a common data model. It was created to support organizations to increase contracting transparency, and allow deeper analysis of contracting data by a wide range of users.
Why a data standard for Open Contracting?
The creation of a usable and flexible Open Contracting Data standard will ensure that:
a) there is a common understanding of what information should be shared, and at what stage of the contracting process;
b) contracting information from anywhere can be easily compared to other contracting and contracting-related information;
c) public bodies can easily adopt and implement a standard for sharing their contracting data, with a minimum of complexity; and
d) many different kinds of contracts can be described through simple extensions to the standard: from public procurement to revenue generating contracts, land contracts, extractives industry contracts, and public-private partnership contracts.