Project Marketplace at ALL DIGITAL Summit 2018

Would you like to present your project or initiative but you don’t have a speaker role at the Summit? Then our Project Marketplace is for you!

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If you are registered for the Summit, take a chance to get a spot at our Out of the Box “marketplace” to showcase your initiatives, your organisation, or your project.

The marketplace will be there for the whole duration of the Summit, i.e. from 9:00 on 18th October until 14:00 on the 19th October. The ‘activities’ will take place during breaks. The Out of the Box area is right next to the plenary room, so everybody will be there, and it is impossible to miss.

Are you afraid to be left alone that nobody will come to your stand? It won’t happen because the coffee-breaks are in the same area. You can take your coffee, invite a couple (or twenty) participants and lead them to your stand.

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How to showcase?

>> Like in any marketplace, you can do it in many different ways, depending on what you have to ‘sell’.

>> Like in any marketplace, the ‘selling techniques’ can vary from you walking around with your ‘goods’ to arranging little shared ‘stalls’ and setting up bigger ‘boutiques’.

>> Like in any marketplace, you can showcase a whole range of your products:

  • You have brochures/leaflets but prefer to walk around yourself? You can leave them on the desk and maybe add a note who the people need to find, if they have questions.
  • You have a roll-up? There is plenty of space for roll-ups. You can either leave it alone or you can be there and talk to people
  • You can get the whole ‘stall’ for yourself – the desk with access to the socket. We will provide the desk, and you can use your computer to show presentations, websites, digital resources, etc. You can organise your desk as you wish, also with leaflets and promo materials.

>> Like in any marketplace, you will be responsible for the setup of your stall. We would ask you to arrive before 09:00 to have time to install all you need so that we can start at 09:00.

>> UNLIKE any marketplace, the organisers need to know your offers beforehand. That is why we ask all participants to fill in the survey where (among other important questions) you can let us know what you would like to bring to the Project Marketplace.

>> UNLIKE any marketplace, we will issue a ‘guide’ to it, if there are many projects to showcase – the Summit participants will get a list with all the showcased projects, so that you know what and who to look for.

So… would you like to join the marketplace? Fill it in with your initiatives and projects!

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How-to workshops at ALL DIGITAL Summit 2018

The  “How To” workshops will be conducted on Day 1 of the Summit. They are designed to give delegates a practical understanding of how to carry out a particular activity. Our speakers have experience that could help delegates to understand the pitfalls, practicalities and lessons they may have learned.

Workshop leaders will also produce a simple ‘guide’ to the subject that will be available to delegates during the session and to all online on our community networking Unite-IT platform after the event.

1. How to coach youngsters to share their opinions on Global Citizenship issues through digital stories

Jasper Pollet, MAKS vzw

Migrations, wars, global warming, gender equality, violent extremism, …  – the problems of today are also grasping lots of our local young people, but discussing them in your class or youth centre seems daunting and difficult. With Digital Storytelling we can let youngsters reflect on these topics, create a safe environment where they can discuss and learn to empathize with other opinions and give them a voice in the public debate. It’s a non-formal, intuitive and rather simple way of enhancing digital skills and learning new methods of communication.

During this workshop we will give you an introduction to the step-by-step programme based on the BRIGHTS methodology on how to create a Digital Story and coach you to facilitate this training for your own youngsters. We will show you a few examples made during the BRIGHTS training all over Europe. But to learn how to facilitate a Digital Storytelling workshop you need to have experienced the power of the method itself.

Making a personal Digital Story is a combination of a group and personal effort where writing, listening, understanding, speaking, reacting, discussing and finding middle grounds are what drives the progress. Therefore in this workshop we will focus on how to facilitate and coach a story circle, the most essential part of the Digital Storytelling methodology. A story circle is the part where everyone in the group shares their personal stories connected to one of the given topics. It’s a phase that’s reminiscent of the safety and warmth created by a bonfire where people share stories and discuss them among themselves.

You will be guided through this process, together with a group discussion on how we experienced deploying the Brights method in schools and youth centres.

This workshop is supported by the BRIGHTS project.

What you need: preferably your own laptop or tablet, but the trainers will provide some


2. How to create a mini-MOOC

Bill Vassiliadis, DAISSY Research Group of Hellenic Open University

In this workshop, participants will design, develop and publish elements of their own mini-MOOC (short duration Massive Open Online Course). You will learn about current MOOC trends, design and development challenges and distance learning quality issues.

Hands-on activities will guide you through the various steps of:

  1. MOOC-Analysis: identify and describe requirements, demands and constraints
  2. MOOC-Design: conceptualise and design the MOOC including the basics of instructional and pedagogical design
  3. MOOC-Implementation: implement a mini-MOOC draft using an on-line platform and finalize it through testing.

This workshop is suitable for all levels of experience with e-learning, whether your organisation already uses e-learning solutions or is just interested in how that might be possible. The range of case studies introduced will help participants see ways in which mini-MOOCs can be used in a range of contexts to promote learning and knowledge dissemination.

This workshop is supported by and is based on the experience of the BRIGHTS project.

What you need: preferably your own laptops


3. How to introduce human rights issues and enhance digital skills of low-skilled adults, using digital storytelling.

Eric Gijssen (in English) and Bakhta Benzaza (in French), MAKS vzw

Digital Storytelling is a very easy technique with a low threshold. Participants can tell personal stories or give their personal point of view on different subjects, by creating a short film made of photos and still images, some sounds and music, titles on the screen and – most important! – their own narrative voice. Since the format is very simple, all attention can go to the creation of the story and the personal expression of the maker. This audio-visual technique is very suited for groups that are less literate or have difficulties in reading.

And it’s also a wonderful technique to make participants – in a group activity – reflect on a complex theme like ‘the European Human Rights Charter’. What does it mean to them, from their personal point of view? The first sharing of the stories happens within the group itself and this creates great emancipatory effects!

While working on the films, participants help each other and learn together. That makes it a wonderful activity for peer learning. By making the films – and using their smartphones, tablets or computers in a new and creative way – the participants acquire a series of 21st century skills, linked to new technologies, solving problems, social skills… but also to the concept of ‘learning to learn’.

In this workshop we will tell you all about the HURISTO methodology and how you can use it. We will talk about our experiences with the groups in Belgium, Italy and Spain: the successes, but also the obstacles and pitfalls. And – last but not least – we will make a very short digital story together, in iMovie (on iPad).

What you need: preferably your own laptops or tablets, but the trainers will provide some iPads too, which you can use during the workshop.


4. How to inspire learners with digital culture – Europeana

Isabel Crespo, Europeana Foundation

The European Year of Cultural Heritage 2018 spotlights digital cultural heritage as a part of people’s everyday lives and, in particular, as an unexploited learning resource for young and old.

The workshop will highlight the strong potential of digital cultural heritage in education and non-formal training and will introduce participants to Europeana, Europe’s platform for digital cultural heritage. Europeana currently provides free access to over 50 million cultural records coming from more than 3,500 museums, libraries, archives and audio-visual collections across Europe. Learners of all ages can find images/text/audio/video/3D content on anything from art, science, history, natural history, fashion and more in over 30 languages. A big part of our collections – over 20 million items – is openly licensed and can be freely reused in educational settings.

The workshop aims to inspire participants to explore Europeana’s rich and diverse digital resources – from thematic collections and virtual exhibitions to educational apps and tools – and help them create new and engaging learning experiences for their training.


5. How to promote STEM education and training with Mobile and Internet of Things technologies

Achilles Kameas, Theodore Panagiotakopoulos, DAISSy research group, Hellenic Open University & Computer Technology Institute & Press “Diophantus”

Mobile technologies and the Internet of Things promise to revolutionize our everyday life. But are the citizens of our society prepared to reap the benefits of these technological and scientific advances? How can we facilitate digital transformation, so as to ensure inclusion in the forthcoming digital society?

STEM education offers a holistic educational approach that facilitates understanding of scientific knowledge and leads to the development of digital and 21st century skills. E-facilitators have to become STEM educators / trainers in order to play a key role in facilitating the digital transformation.

This workshop will offer a methodology for implementing STEM educational activities using UMI (Ubiquitous, Mobile, Internet of Things) technologies, together with tools and good practices. A holistic view of UMI technologies and their potential uses in closing the next generation digital gap will be presented. The UMI-Sci-Ed methodology will be introduced, together with examples from its application in different settings. Participation in the developing Communities of Practice activities will be offered using the UMI-Sci-Ed online collaboration platform.

The workshop will conclude with a discussion on prospective future collaborations in projects that would lead to the development of STEM education / training activities tailored to the needs of different groups of citizens.

This workshop is supported by the H2020 UMI-Sci-Ed project. Visit the site for info, tools, and participation possibilities.

Be smart! Be UMIque! Join the UMI workshop!

Lightning Talks at ALL DIGITAL Summit 2018

Lightning Talks are back! Those 5-minute speedy presentations of various projects have proved to be popular for the last two years, so ALL DIGITAL Summit 2018 will host this session again on 19 October.

The talks do not cover the typical project quantitative results and deliverables, we only need the learning and insight. Each presenter has five minutes to answer the same questions:

  • What social impact has the project made?
  • What would you change if you had to start over?
  • What would you keep the same?
  • What have you learned?

Lightning talks will be followed by brief questions from the audience, so we encourage you to learn about the projects beforehand.


1. Makers for Inclusion

Martina Mayrhofer, cooperative Colectic SCCL, Spain
MakersImage-ENBarcelona is a city full of IoT projects, maker spaces, innovation hubs, design labs, co-working spaces, etc. But there is also a clear tendency that you find these kind of spaces/labs in areas with medium and higher socio-economic level and hardly any in lower income areas. There’s a risk of creating Barcelona of two velocities, with a strong second level technology gap. We started analysing the reasons why activities related to digital manufacturing are not present in this neighbourhood with low socio-economic level, high percentage of migration, complex community situation. What are the risk factors and how can we tackle them? We have created the Makers for Inclusion project to:

  • improve the self-esteem, autonomy and empowerment of the participants;
  • co-design as active involvement, design their own professional future and the required learning;
  • based on community needs, involve in social and solidarity economy;
  • analyse the possibilities of new professional profiles around technology and education, based on the needs identified from the school community in the neighbourhood.

2.  Digital Skills for You(th)

Virginia Pareja, Fundación Esplai, Spain

Logo_DS4YthFunded by the Erasmus+ Programme, Digital Skills for You(th) DS4Y project aims at developing and piloting a blended learning offer for professionals working with disadvantaged young people. The offer focuses on a strength-oriented approach for their young target group concerning digital opportunities and challenges.

The conducted research and resulting Report on the framework conditions for training offers in digital youth work revealed there is a lack of digital approach in the social work addressed to youth. Based on the report conclusions, a blended-learning concept note and training were developed. Professionals from various areas of social, child and youth work tested and evaluated the contents of the training on nine different topics: Social media, digital curiosities, cyberbullying, gaming, coding, e-participation, algorithms, digital rights & obligations, data protection.

The aim of the training is to expand the professionals’ own competences in the field of digitization and to use them in their daily work with vulnerable children and young people.

The project is coordinated by Stiftung Digitale Chancen (Germany) in partnership with NCBI (Czech Republic) and Fundación ESPLAI (Spain).


3. Promoters of Computational Thinkers

Laura Grinevičiūtė, Association Rural Internet Access Points, Lithuania

ImagePromoters of Computational Thinkers‘ project is aimed at promoting computer learning based on teaching secondary school Computer Science teachers how to create mobile apps in a classroom. In recent years’ app programming for children has gained attention as mobile devices have been actively used by children from a very young age. To offer children making a mobile app for their phone has been seen as an exciting activity. Including mobile apps in a class or after school activities would be an important element encouraging children to become creators and develop vital problem-solving and critical thinking skills.

By participating in the project 100 Computer Science teachers of secondary schools:

  • Got acquainted with mobile app programming and learned to build mobile applications (Android Studio) through participating in face-to-face training;
  • Learned to design engaging content in a teaching process based on three key components: creating mobile apps, team building, and project based learning;
  • Together with children created mobile apps in a class and during after-school activities.

The project was funded by Google CSEduGrants in 2017-2018. It was extended in 2018-2019.


4. Smart Women

Matthew Borg, Malta Communications Authority

SmartWomen_logoSmart Women is a KA2 Erasmus+ project led by the Malta Communications Authority with the support of six other ALL DIGITAL member organisations. The main aim of the project is to encourage women to become successful entrepreneurs. Throughout the project, an innovative training programme supported by an online portal was developed. The training aims at increasing women’s knowledge on the importance of e-commerce in today’s competitive environment and provide them access to a range of resources and tools specially made for women entrepreneurs. The piloting was held in all of the partnering countries with positive feedback and good results.  After the project ends, the training programme will continue being offered in all of the partnering countries funded by the partner organizations themselves.


5. Les Bons Clics: helping the helpers

Cecilia Creuzet, WeTechCare, France

les bons clicksWeTechCare is a French nonprofit start up aiming to spark social and economic inclusion through new digital services development, with its sister organization Emmaüs Connect. Together they provide digital access, assistance and training to thousands of users across France (through 9 digital centers, 2 online platforms with a reach in the hundreds of thousands people): Clicnjob and Les Bons Clics.

LesBonsClics, the second web platform, aims to enable anyone to teach basic digital skills and key online services to those who are not digital users. This platform contains pedagogical and training material, both for trainers and trainees, as well as collaborative tools for helpers able to train anyone. The platform has set up a digital diagnosis tool. It also trains people who are affected by a lack of digital skills, supplying them e-learning modules and online services. In late June 2018, there were 528 applications for registration by professional structures, 1,171 social helpers and more than 1,306 beneficiaries.

This platform allows to increase awareness about the importance of e-inclusion, assess the level of users, direct people through digital centers and finally, support users pedagogically.


6. Lie Detectors

Adeline Brion, Lie Detectors, Belgium

lie detectors LOGOA proliferation of news and fake-news sources, distribution networks combined with a greater polarisation by mainstream press makes it increasingly hard to tell fact from fiction. Young people report being turned off politics because of a feeling of alienation in the face of misinformation.

LIE DETECTORS helps teenagers learn how to spot and resist the manipulative media crowding their social media accounts as they start to forge an independent world view. It promotes positive and non-political contact between young people and journalists by sending working journalists into schools to deliver interactive classroom sessions. The sessions help children understand how mainstream media works and raise their awareness about misinformation.

Lie Detectors aims to empower young people to base their choices on reliable information and be actively aware of bias and persuasion.


7. Digitalities. Driving inclusive digital transformation

Antonio Román-Casas, AUPEX, Spain

DigitalitiesAre we aware of the magnitude of the digital transformation and its impact in our society?

From global issues related to European trends and policy, to regional and local projects that foster entrepreneurship, citizenship participation and confidence in digital technologies, we all need to create new and inspiring frameworks for the design of collaboration strategies among different organizations, institutions and stakeholders, in order to translate digital opportunities into real opportunities for employment and social inclusion. This is the aim of the Congress on Digital Skills, ‘Driving inclusive digital transformation’ organized by Aupex in Extremadura on the 30th of October.

#Digitalities: #Opportunities #Cities #Societies #Abilities #Communities #Realities.

Register for the ALL DIGITAL Summit 2018

All-Digital-SUMMIT-2018-solid-white-backround_frameOn 18-19 October 2018, ALL DIGITAL (formerly Telecentre-Europe) will organise its 11th annual summit under the title DIGITAL JOURNEY: FROM INCLUSION TO EMPOWERMENT. The event will be held in Brussels and co-hosted by our Belgian member MAKS vzw.

The Summit will bring together 200 leaders of networks and organisations working to enhance digital skills of all European citizens.

Our journeys to become engaged digital citizens, skilled workers, empowered educators or inspiring leaders are powered today by digital skills and tools. Our digital journeys start from inclusion, from realising that digital tools are for everyone, from feeling safe and comfortable with our own capacities, from being empowered by our own knowledge. Empowered citizens are digitally literate, lifelong learners, and proactive in the digital society, the society that we want to be inclusive and smart.

At ALL DIGITAL we believe that an inclusive society is where everybody can thrive, grow and be empowered, and in the Digital Age digital skills are a key vector to achieve this. And a smart inclusive society is more equal; more tolerant; more democratic; more critical; more active, and better prepared for the challenges of today and tomorrow.

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The ALL DIGITAL Summit 2018 will propose and debate ideas and solutions that address the challenges of supporting citizens with their digital journeys in an ever-changing social and technology landscape. It will explore the significant role of digital skills to improve media literacy, global citizenship education, integration of migrants and refugees, human rights protection and awareness-raising, addressing societal issues in a smart and inclusive way.

Participants will discuss the role of digital competence centres in teaching digital and civic competences and how they can work together with education and training organisations, public authorities, business, policy makers, social inclusion actors, cultural organisations, other civil society organisations and learners themselves to create bridges between all these sectors. The mandate of digital competence centres has been to empower all citizens with digital, social, entrepreneur and employability skills. Nowadays, we also put emphasis on the 21st century skills, which include media literacy, critical thinking, team work, multicultural understanding and much more. Digital competence centres offer holistic approaches that combine those skills and act as experimentation labs for new learning and teaching methodologies and strategies.
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The delegates will explore and share these new approaches in a variety of discussion groups, workshops, and plenary sessions. They will also have the opportunity to present their projects at the Project Lightning Talks session and at the Project marketplace. Learn more in the programme.

On the evening of 18 October, the Summit will host the Awards Ceremony celebrating the winners of the ALL DIGITAL Awards 2018 and ALL DIGITAL Week 2018 Best Event Contest.

ALL DIGITAL Summit 2018 is co-organised by two projects:

The ALL DIGITAL Summit hosts the final event of the BRIGHTS “Boosting Global Citizenship Education using digital storytelling” project. BRIGHTS is coordinated by ALL DIGITAL and co-funded by the ERASMUS+ programme. It promotes Global Citizenship Education (GCE) in formal and non-formal Education with the help of digital storytelling (DS) techniques, leading to more socially inclusive education and training policies and practices in Europe.

The Summit also hosts the final event of the HURISTO: Human Rights Storytelling project. The purpose of the project is to develop a methodology for awareness raising and advocacy about the European Human Rights Charter as a part of global citizenship education with low-skilled adult learners (refugees and migrants living in the city and natives living in rural places).

Join us in Brussels for 18-19 October! The registration is open until 15 September. 

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Barcelona summit explores digital social innovation

On 4-5 October, over 150 participants representing 92 organisations from 26 countries gathered in the beautiful CaixaForum in Barcelona for the ALL DIGITAL Summit 2017. The event under the title ‘Digital Skills for Social Innovation’ was hosted by El Teb, in collaboration with Generalitat de Catalunya and Esplai Foundation. It was supported by laCaixa Foundation, City Council of Barcelona, GSMA Mobile World Capital, HP, and Telapolis.

This 10th annual event, organized by ALL DIGITAL (formerly Telecentre-Europe) turned out to be the largest in number of participants, experts and topics: for 155 participants, 23 plenary and interactive sessions were offered, with 48 speakers and moderators.

Our participants came from various backgrounds – NGOs, education, public authorities, industry, policy makers and consequently had diverse interests, which we tried to satisfy in the numerous discussions and sessions. We always attempt to vary the formats and show the different ways of working with the audience, during both the plenary and group sessions, striving to make the experience as engaging and interactive as possible.

The Summit was opened by welcome speeches from ALL DIGITAL CEO Laurentiu Bunescu, Chair of the Board Mara Jakobsone, and project manager of the host organisation El Teb Esther Subias.

In the special video message Commissioner for Education, Culture, Youth and Sport Tibor Navracsics commended on the excellent work of the ALL DIGITAL network members who altogether reach 3 million people per year.

In order to use technology for social good, people need better digital skills. The digital age should empower and benefit all people not just the privileged few. Your organisations are crucial to help us reach this goal. Your model is unique in bringing digital world to those who feel excluded from it. Through your many centres in Europe you are instrumental in closing this gap and providing everyone with high quality digital skills and using them as a vector of integration.’

Commissioner Navracsics highlighted the work that many organisations are doing in digital skills for girls and women, as the technology sector would benefit greatly if it made the most of women’s skills and talents.

The Summit in Barcelona took place during the Catalan independence referendum and its subsequent political turmoil, and as a result the event was given an added urgency and relevance. The keynote speakers talked passionately about the power of digital skills to enable civic engagement and social harmony, and how digital social innovation needs to respond to societal needs and can present a wide array of solutions to the pressing problems that citizens face.

IMG_0050_ThereseTherese Jamaa, general manager of GSMA Mobile World Capital, shared the most important lesson she had learned during her many years of experience in development and social responsibility projects with mobile technology: whatever projects for digital inclusion we undertake, we need to start from the actual needs of the people we are addressing. Even if we have the best idea in mind, even if we think that this is the thing that’s going to change the world, we should first try to understand the local context and prepare the ground.

IMG_0838_SarahSara Harmon, LinkedIn country manager for Spain and Portugal, took us on a journey to the job market of the near future and reminded us that digital transformation may mean that some jobs will be automated, but new ones will be created, too. And that digital technologies allow us to discover and take advantage of hidden talent pools, which may otherwise have been left unnoticed. (video)

IMG_0875_fabrizioFabrizio Sestini from DG CONNECT of the European Commission spoke about the current priorities of EU digital policy such as decentralisation of data governance, tools for democratic participation and citizens’ engagement, and the main components of digital social innovation according to the digital social innovation manifesto. (video)

IMG_0108_dougDoug Belshaw, educational expert and consultant in using technology more effectively, talked about the future infrastructure, future skills and future mind-sets we need to integrate technology successfully in our lives and be in control. Starting from the notion that “we are stuck with technology when what we really want is just stuff that works” he went on to remind us that decentralisation is the key to make sure that the Internet is democratic and pluralistic, and even challenged us to imagine a world where people will be able to create digital nations. (video)

The interactive sessions asked delegates to consider how they could use new concepts, platforms and models to better engage or support citizens. Delegates were invited to provide feedback and contribute to developing these new models for digital skills support and delivery, while in networking sessions, new partnerships were conceived and evolved.

After the plenary sessions the delegates had a chance to explore the different aspects of digital social innovation in the parallel group discussions. That was the largest parallel session ever held in our summits, with 8 topics at once run twice, so each delegate could attend 2 topics of their interest:

  • Co-creation, co-generation of content and knowledge
  • DigComp, the European Digital Competence Framework for citizens
  • Coding for social inclusion
  • Collaborative opportunities on the social Internet, collaborative economy
  • Open culture and innovation
  • Digital manufacturing tools
  • Ubiquitous, Mobile and IoT technologies in support of STEM Education: a new business opportunity
  • Digital cultural heritage

Learn more about the discussions

These interactive sessions were followed by the How-to workshops to offer the practical knowledge in a particular topic from how to empower young e-facilitators and enable disadvantaged groups to become prosumers to brining coding to kids, using open badges, and UMI technology. It was NOT easy to choose just one topic! You can learn more about the workshops from the following blogposts:

The scene for Day II was set by two keynote speakers:

IMG_1745_ismaelIsmael Peña-López, Lecturer at the Open University of Catalonia, discussed how digital technologies affect different areas of our lives such as health, energy, health, economy, learning, culture and democracy, and how, if used in a democratic way, they can help all of us to become drivers of social change and achieve not only freedom (lack of constraints) and empowerment (capabilities), but also governance over the system.

IMG_0318_mattMatt Stokes from NESTA (UK’s innovation foundation) showed some remarkable examples of using technologies to solve societal issues such as Fixmystreet, a platform which exists in a number of cities including London and Brussels, allowing anyone to take a photo of a problem and send it directly to their local authority. He underlined that supporting grass root initiatives for social innovation using digital technologies is as important as advancing in cutting edge technologies such as blockchain or the next generation of internet. All of this should walk hand in hand with making sure that all citizens have the necessary skills to benefit from technological development, because if digital social innovation isn’t inclusive, it isn’t digital social innovation.(video)

After the keynotes, there was a panel discussion on Coding for inclusion and effective use of mobile devices hosted by CodeMob project, where the four experts shared their experiences on the topic and discussed the approaches on how to improve the user engagement and practice. Learn more about the discussion and watch the video

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The Project Lightning Talks session was very much anticipated as it was one of the most popular formats last year. Not easy on the presenters, but captivating for the audience, eight different projects were showcased in the 5-minute lightning talks of a very strict format with automatically changing slides. The talks were followed by five minutes of questions and answers each, and the audience was quite active. In this session, honest lessons learned  were shared and those projects successes celebrated. (video)

All in all, there were two very intensive days of discussions, exploration, discovery, networking and… finding the right rooms in the CaixaForum. At the end of the first day, the ALL DIGITAL Awards and 10 Year Celebration was held in the funky Paraguai creativa space in the Poblenou district, famous for start-ups and innovation. And the second day was concluded with the Innovation tour of the Poblenou district to show how the abandoned dilapidated area turned into the vibrant tech neighbourhood.

See the photos from the event in our PHOTOS section

We thank all our participants, speakers, experts, moderators for your contribution, and we hope to see many of you at our ALL DIGITAL Summit 2018!

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