Official aid donors are also getting in on the act. The Mapping for Results initiative spearheaded by the World Bank Institute and Development Gateway aims to increase accountability by making transparent exactly where the Bank’s money is supposed to be going, and why. As my colleague Owen Barder recently noted, DfID has recently committed to “publishing feedback from those directly affected by aid,” and it recently hosted a meeting together with the Omidyar Network on how technology might enable such feedback. Progressive government agencies are taking the lead in some cases. The Philippines Department of Education and the Affiliated Network of Social Accountability (ANSA) launched CheckMySchool.org to help monitor school resources and allow parents, educators, and students to note when books were missing and when toilets needed to be fixed, substantially reducing the time it takes to address these problems.