Take a look at citiesofmigration.ca (You can also see it in french and German)
One of the reasons I like the site is that it combines structured knowledge on migration presented in categories and tags.
I also like their use of the phrase good ideas and the way that they have sought to have 100 of these in this field. Their good ideas index (see below for copy of this) shows that they have a real understanding of domain.
They have broken the subject into five sub domains (work, learn, live, connect, plan) and then in each of these they have half a dozen sub categories (or sub domains) against which the number of articles is listed and you can click and look. Or you can go in to the data by searching. They also have a good explanation of what good practice is in the field which equates to our idea of capitalisation.
A good example describes the Generation project in Boba (Amadora) which was set up by Jorge Miranda. When you go to the case study page there is a good account of what they have done including some results (under the title successes!). On the right are some additional resources including the contact, the web page and then a second box on further reading (which might be titled further resources) which includes a short film, a case study on the project by the ministry (in English and located on the EUKN website). This example begins to show us how we could work across platforms with EUKN and others but act as a central organising site that pulls the knowledge together according to the clouds. At the bottom you can see the tags which apply to this case and by clicking visit other cases in the same tag family. There is something strange about going to a Canadian site and finding a well organised, clear and clean description of an EU funded project!
In the E-library area you get short summaries of useful documents and links. This is a major effort of capitalisation as you are taking knowledge from one source and adding value to it by giving it a description which allows the user to see the key documents in this sub domain. They also have longer and more discursive articles – for example a piece by Tariq Ramadan the new Chair of Identity and Citizenship in Rotterdam. Integration is a concept from the past. “Contribution” is the concept of the future.” – Dr. Tariq Ramadan
The learning exchange area focuses mostly on events which are either webinars (web based lectures using a tool like webex) or face to face meetings. About 90% are online events with a mostly North American and German focus.
I like this site because it allows the reader to make judgements about the complexity of issues and the extent of success. It does no over simplify the message or claim to provide all of the answers. You leave the area feeling that you have had a good taste of what is possible. The site is fairly new as it is still marked Beta on the header so I am sure it will mature further. In particular I would have thought that they could have had short introductions to the domains of their five areas in the same way as we are preparing for our clouds. However, I like the way that they never dominate the page with too much text which we are likely to do in our intros.