Cover of: E-Government: Towards Electronic Democracy | Read Online

E-Government: Towards Electronic Democracy International Conference, TCGOV 2005, Bolzano, Italy, March 2-4, 2005, Proceedings (Lecture Notes in Computer Science)

  • 69 Want to read
  • ·
  • 3 Currently reading

Published by Springer .
Written in


  • Computing and Information Technology,
  • Political participation,
  • Data Processing - General,
  • Artificial Intelligence - General,
  • Technological innovations,
  • Political Science,
  • Computers - General Information,
  • Politics/International Relations,
  • Internet in public administration,
  • Government - General,
  • Information Technology,
  • Computers / Artificial Intelligence,
  • cooperative computing,
  • decision support,
  • distributed applications,
  • e-democracy,
  • e-government,
  • e-government services,
  • e-polling,
  • Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsMichael Böhlen (Editor), Johann Gamper (Editor), Wolfgang Polasek (Editor), Maria A. Wimmer (Editor)
The Physical Object
Number of Pages311
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL9055355M
ISBN 103540250166
ISBN 109783540250166

Download E-Government: Towards Electronic Democracy


The TCGOV international conference on e-government was held at the Free University of Bozen-Bolzano during March , The conference was initiated by the working group "Towards Electronic Democracy" (TED) of the European Science Foundation and was jointly organized by the Free University ofBozen-Bolzano,theMunicipalityofBozen-Bolzano,theTEDWorkingGroup, and the . E-Government: Towards electronic democracy. By. Cite. BibTex; Full citation; Abstract. This book constitutes the refereed proceedings of the International Conference on E-Government, TCGOV , held in Bolzano, Italy in March \ud \ud The 28 revised full papers presented were carefully reviewed and selected from 92 submissions.   E-government: towards electronic democracy: international conference, TCGOV Bolzano, Italy, March , proceedings. Consequently, governments need to account and shift their classical e-government models toward more e-democratic oriented model that leverage democracy and secure citizens rights of participation.

e-government, e-democracy, and th e link between the two topics, followed by a description of the two indices used in this s tudy. Section 4 wi ll describe the sampl e. Keywords: E-Government, e-Governance, Domain Framework, Inter-Organizational Systems, Manager Functions 1. E-Government Definitions E-government is a generic term for web-based services from agencies of local, state and federal governments. In e-government, the government uses information technology and particularly the Internet to.   E-government: towards electronic democracy: international conference, TCGOV , Bolzano, Italy, March , ; proceedings. The E-Democracy E-Book: Democracy is Online 1 - Introduction. The Internet will save democracy. Or so Internet technohype led many to believe. With each new communication medium comes a wide-eyed view about its potential. I’d like to suggest that just as the television saved democracy.

  Abstract. The transition process from E-government to e-democracy involves a number of complex government changes, among which one of the important reforms for China, lies in the fundamental transform of its public finance regime from a “secret tradition” which has been holding for centuries long, towards a modern democratic open process. Barney Warf, in E-Government in Asia, Abstract. This chapter offers and overview of electronic government, or e-government, the various forms it assumes, and its , it introduces several major theoretical perspectives on this issue, including approaches that emphasize stages and the technology acceptance model. E-Government: Status Quo and Future Trends: /ch According to the recent worldwide UN e-government survey, a rising trend towards the electronic reform of the public sector around the world becomes apparent.   Electronic Democracy analyses the impact of new information and communication technologies (ICTs) within representative democracy, such as political parties, pressure groups, new social movements and executive and legislative bodies. Arguing for the validity of social perspective in theory building, it examines how representative democracies are adapting to new ICTs.