Electronic Government [electronic resource] : 5th International Conference, EGOV 2006, Kraków, Poland, September 4-8, 2006. Proceedings / edited by Maria A. Wimmer, Hans J. Scholl, Åke Grönlund, Kim Viborg Andersen.

By: Wimmer, Maria A [editor.]Contributor(s): Scholl, Hans J [editor.] | Grönlund, Åke [editor.] | Andersen, Kim Viborg [editor.] | SpringerLink (Online service)Material type: TextTextLanguage: English Series: Lecture Notes in Computer Science: 4084Publisher: Berlin, Heidelberg : Springer Berlin Heidelberg, 2006Description: XV, 353 p. Also available online. online resourceContent type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9783540376873Subject(s): Computer science | Computer Communication Networks | Information systems | Computers -- Law and legislation | Information Systems | Computer Science | Computers and Society | Management of Computing and Information Systems | Legal Aspects of Computing | Computer Communication Networks | User Interfaces and Human Computer Interaction | Computer Appl. in Administrative Data ProcessingAdditional physical formats: Printed edition:: No titleDDC classification: 004 LOC classification: QA76.9.C66Online resources: Click here to access online
Contents:
Research Review and Outlook -- e-Gov Research Quality Improvements Since 2003: More Rigor, but Research (Perhaps) Redefined -- Is E-Government Research a Flash in the Pan or Here for the Long Shot? -- The E-Government Melting Pot: Lacking New Public Management and Innovation Flavor? -- The Organisation and Coordination of European e-Government Research for the EU in 2010 -- What Role Has Scandinavian IS Tradition in eGovernment Implementations -- Maximizing Knowledge for Program Evaluation: Critical Issues and Practical Challenges of ICT Strategies -- Participation and Democracy -- The Citizens in E-Participation -- From Market Squares to Homepages: A Survey of Swiss MPs’ Interactivity -- ‘Mind the Gap’: e-Government and e-Democracy -- To Be or Not to Be Active: Exploring Practices of e-Participation -- e-Participation Behind Closed Doors: Online Evaluation of Teaching Performance -- Designing Government Services -- A Review of Quality Dimensions in e-Government Services -- Is It Only About Internet Access? An Empirical Test of a Multi-dimensional Digital Divide -- Hidden Negative Social Effects of Poor e-Government Services Design -- Designing Government Portal Navigation Around Citizens’ Needs -- Municipalities on the Web: User-Friendliness of Government Information on the Internet -- “Open Choice”: Improving Public Sector Performance with Process Reorganization Methodology -- Organising Municipal e-Government Systems: A Multi-facet Taxonomy of e-Services for Citizens and Businesses -- Legal Dimensions in E-Government -- Time Model for Managing the Dynamic of Normative System -- Semantic Portal for Legislative Information -- The x-Leges System: Peer-to-Peer for Legislative Document Exchange -- Procurement and Governance Issues in Networked Governments -- Flexibility of Information Architecture in e-Government Chains -- Local Networking for e-Services: A UK Case Study -- Why E-government Usage Lags Behind: Explaining the Gap Between Potential and Actual Usage of Electronic Public Services in the Netherlands -- Limits of Public Procurement: Information Systems Acquisition -- Evaluation and Assessment -- Digital Capability Assessment for eGovernment: A Multi-dimensional Approach -- Assessing the Intangible Value of G2G Endeavours -- Evaluation of E-Government Systems: Project Assessment vs Development Assessment -- ROI Analysis in e-Government Assessment Trials: The Case of Sistema Piemonte -- IT Auditing in E-Government.
In: Springer eBooksSummary: Over the years the international EGOV conferences have gained the reputation of presenting and representing the current status of e-Government research. In a sense, the EGOV conference series provides a log for the unfolding of this particular domain of study and practice. This ?fth EGOV conference promises to be as special and as unique a milestone as its four predecessors. Every past conference marked a speci?c major accomplishment: The ?rst conference at A- en-Provence,France,establishedtheconferenceanditsformatwithintheDEXA cluster of conferences. The second conference in Prague, the Czech Republic, saw a drastically increased number of submissions, and many more scholars - came involved in a decentralized paper review process. The third conference in Zaragoza, Spain, witnessed another increase in submissions from around the world (among which were also a higher number of contributions from North America)leadingtoanincreasedattentiontothemanydi?erent?avorsofgov- nanceande-Governmentaroundtheworld. The2005conferenceinCopenhagen, Denmark, with an increased volume (again) established a rigorous double-blind review process and also introduced the distinction between full (and ?nished) research papers (published in Springer’sLecture Notes in Computer Science), on the one hand, and posters, work in progress, as well as workshops (published by Trauner Druck, Linz, Austria), on the other hand. Also, a pre-conference PhD colloquium was added to the schedule. The Copenhagen conference was instrumental in greatly furthering the - search collaboration between Europe-based researchers and scholars from other parts of the world. Along with the International Conference on Digital G- ernment Research (dg.
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Research Review and Outlook -- e-Gov Research Quality Improvements Since 2003: More Rigor, but Research (Perhaps) Redefined -- Is E-Government Research a Flash in the Pan or Here for the Long Shot? -- The E-Government Melting Pot: Lacking New Public Management and Innovation Flavor? -- The Organisation and Coordination of European e-Government Research for the EU in 2010 -- What Role Has Scandinavian IS Tradition in eGovernment Implementations -- Maximizing Knowledge for Program Evaluation: Critical Issues and Practical Challenges of ICT Strategies -- Participation and Democracy -- The Citizens in E-Participation -- From Market Squares to Homepages: A Survey of Swiss MPs’ Interactivity -- ‘Mind the Gap’: e-Government and e-Democracy -- To Be or Not to Be Active: Exploring Practices of e-Participation -- e-Participation Behind Closed Doors: Online Evaluation of Teaching Performance -- Designing Government Services -- A Review of Quality Dimensions in e-Government Services -- Is It Only About Internet Access? An Empirical Test of a Multi-dimensional Digital Divide -- Hidden Negative Social Effects of Poor e-Government Services Design -- Designing Government Portal Navigation Around Citizens’ Needs -- Municipalities on the Web: User-Friendliness of Government Information on the Internet -- “Open Choice”: Improving Public Sector Performance with Process Reorganization Methodology -- Organising Municipal e-Government Systems: A Multi-facet Taxonomy of e-Services for Citizens and Businesses -- Legal Dimensions in E-Government -- Time Model for Managing the Dynamic of Normative System -- Semantic Portal for Legislative Information -- The x-Leges System: Peer-to-Peer for Legislative Document Exchange -- Procurement and Governance Issues in Networked Governments -- Flexibility of Information Architecture in e-Government Chains -- Local Networking for e-Services: A UK Case Study -- Why E-government Usage Lags Behind: Explaining the Gap Between Potential and Actual Usage of Electronic Public Services in the Netherlands -- Limits of Public Procurement: Information Systems Acquisition -- Evaluation and Assessment -- Digital Capability Assessment for eGovernment: A Multi-dimensional Approach -- Assessing the Intangible Value of G2G Endeavours -- Evaluation of E-Government Systems: Project Assessment vs Development Assessment -- ROI Analysis in e-Government Assessment Trials: The Case of Sistema Piemonte -- IT Auditing in E-Government.

Over the years the international EGOV conferences have gained the reputation of presenting and representing the current status of e-Government research. In a sense, the EGOV conference series provides a log for the unfolding of this particular domain of study and practice. This ?fth EGOV conference promises to be as special and as unique a milestone as its four predecessors. Every past conference marked a speci?c major accomplishment: The ?rst conference at A- en-Provence,France,establishedtheconferenceanditsformatwithintheDEXA cluster of conferences. The second conference in Prague, the Czech Republic, saw a drastically increased number of submissions, and many more scholars - came involved in a decentralized paper review process. The third conference in Zaragoza, Spain, witnessed another increase in submissions from around the world (among which were also a higher number of contributions from North America)leadingtoanincreasedattentiontothemanydi?erent?avorsofgov- nanceande-Governmentaroundtheworld. The2005conferenceinCopenhagen, Denmark, with an increased volume (again) established a rigorous double-blind review process and also introduced the distinction between full (and ?nished) research papers (published in Springer’sLecture Notes in Computer Science), on the one hand, and posters, work in progress, as well as workshops (published by Trauner Druck, Linz, Austria), on the other hand. Also, a pre-conference PhD colloquium was added to the schedule. The Copenhagen conference was instrumental in greatly furthering the - search collaboration between Europe-based researchers and scholars from other parts of the world. Along with the International Conference on Digital G- ernment Research (dg.

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