The Administrative Conference is pleased to announce the completion of a redesign of our website, ACUS.gov. This update was designed to make our content more accessible, useful, comprehensible, data-driven and relational. Our goals are to make it easier for visitors (from first-time to advanced users of the site) to reach their desired destination, increase user satisfaction, and expand the public's understanding of how the Administrative Conference works.
Key enhancements include offering resources organized by target audience, providing the ability to track projects by phase, and establishing a content management system that will make it easier to find what you are looking for in our new documents library. The site now offers improved tag functionality by agency and key words and the ability to "subscribe" to receive website updates automatically. For example, you can receive RSS feeds or sign up for e-mailed committee and project notifications, as well as submit comments on projects and documents.
We believe these changes make ACUS.gov a true model website that will serve you, our stakeholders, more effectively. We want to know what's working well and what could be improved as we continuously work to make this site as user-friendly and data-driven as possible. Please e-mail our Communications Director, Megan Kindelan, at firstname.lastname@example.org, with feedback. We look forward to hearing your thoughts on the updated website!
The Administrative Conference of the United States is an independent federal agency dedicated to improving the administrative process through consensus-driven applied research, providing nonpartisan expert advice and recommendations for improvement of federal agency procedures. Its membership is composed of innovative federal officials and experts with diverse views and backgrounds from both the private sector and academia.
The Conference is committed to promoting effective public participation and efficiency in the rulemaking process by leveraging interactive technologies and encouraging open communication with the public as well as making improvements to the regulatory process by reducing unnecessary litigation, and improving the use of science and the effectiveness of applicable laws. Learn more at www.acus.gov.
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