Among my professional interests are 1) how the evolution of biological innovation systems and the resulting knowledge artefacts have enabled/restricted delivery of public goods, and 2) how can we expose and enable transparent and accountable use and re-use of such artefacts to improve social and economic progress in national or global societies. Over the years since joining Cambia in 2005 and later QUT in 2009, I have developed open public resources that foster cooperation, equal access to IP information, and transparency metrics in biological innovation systems as well as collaborated with other open and public institutes to render such information shareable. At present, I lead the patent citations and biologicals projects that oversee the development of various public tools in Lens.org. The patent citations work is about to release new functionalities in the Lens, including a new application, PatCite, that will demonstrate through the use of open persistent identifiers how patent and scholarly works can be joined, analysed, and family networks explored. The already established patent sequence (PatSeq) facility links diverse patent-derived attributes with genetic sequence information and provide the public with unique explorative search and analytic capabilities at Multiple levels. PatSeq has currently the world's most comprehensive public patent sequence database.