We use data to help governments and their suppliers to create better deals and to forge lasting partnerships.
Who uses our data
Ian has over 20 years experience of working in public sector procurement. Launching Spend Network in 2001 and focussing on using data to provide improved insights into the public sector market, Ian has worked with tier one suppliers, small businesses, NGOs and Governments in over 20 different countries.
Fiona manages the marketing, with experience in senior management and marketing roles at Google Aus/NZ and MediaCom UK. She is a consultant CMO, NED and writer for a range of companies. She has Masters degrees in Marketing and an MA in Script & Screenwriting.
Erin Clark is a developer within the OpenOpps team. She is skilled in Python, C++ and SQL and experienced in data compliance and analysis. Erin holds a degree in Physics from Sussex University and is currently working on a PHD in quantum machine learning.
Dora is a programmer, responsible for monitoring and managing the ETL process and improving the data and its overall quality. She has previously worked in the finance sector in data analysis. She has a degree in sociology focused on statistics.
Barbara is a data analyst, responsible is for data validation process of each project, as well as data cleaning. She holds a degree from University of Pecs.
Anna is a business analyst with experience in SQL. At Spend Network, she is responsible for day-to-day research and the spend ETL process. Anna has studied English Literature and Translation at Pazmany Peter Catholic University
Alex Yeung is head of research, with 12 years experience of managing high impact, strategic research projects in the private and public sectors. Alex holds an MSc from Birkbeck College and a BA in History from King’s College London.
We’re a team with a big goal: to collect every public tender and contract in the world and make it freely and openly available to everyone.
Procurement often has access to valuable data, but frequently fails to use the data to deliver better outcomes, both for suppliers and buyers.
We exist to use data to improve a a market valued at £13trn a year.
Our analysis can predict poor performance, bad tendering and new savings opportunities. We can monitor market efficiency and look for new suppliers to increase competition.
Modern statistical analysis techniques have transformed finance, sport and agriculture; it is time for procurement to catch up, to gather better data and use it to deliver better services and better value for its citizens.