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Electronic Government : Second International Conference, Egov 2003, Prague, Czech Republic, September 1-5, 2003, Proceedings - Roland Traunmuller

Electronic Government

Second International Conference, Egov 2003, Prague, Czech Republic, September 1-5, 2003, Proceedings

By: Roland Traunmuller (Editor)

Paperback Published: 14th August 2003
ISBN: 9783540408451
Number Of Pages: 518

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The EGOV Conference Series intends to assess the state of the art in e-Gove- ment and to provide guidance for research and development in this fast-moving ?eld. The annual conferences bring together leading research experts and p- fessionals from all over the globe. Thus, EGOV 2003 in Prague built on the achievements of the 1st EGOV Conference (Aix-en-Provence, 2002), which p- vided an illustrative overview of e-Government activities. This year the interest even increased: nearly 100 contributions, and authors coming from 34 countries. In this way EGOV Conference 2003 was a reunion for professionals from all over the globe. EGOV 2003 brought some changes in the outline and structure of the c- ference. In line with the broadening of the ?eld and a growing number of s- missions it became necessary to decentralize the reviewing process. So reviewing was done via stream chairs who deserve high praise for their dedicated work. In addition, a workshop part was included to cover some subjects of emerging signi?cance, such as dissemination, networking, and regional developments. F- ther, a subtitle of the conference was chosen that would mirror the expansion of e-Government to e-Governance. Consequently, in this year's conference gov- nance, democratic deliberation and legal issues occupied a growing share. Last, but not least, GIS was incorporated as a topic due to the increasing importance of geographical information systems for planning and operations.

e-Government at a Decisive Moment: Sketching a Roadmap to Excellencep. 1
e-Society Accessibility: Identifying Research Gapsp. 15
The New Citizen Society: Considerations and Measures for Developing e-Governance in Chinap. 21
From e-Government to e-Governance: A Survey of the Federal and Cantonal e-Policies in Switzerlandp. 25
"How to Create Things with Words" Symbolic Power and MIS in the Health Care Sectorp. 31
Language and Technology Literacy Barriers to Accessing Government Servicesp. 37
Evaluation of an e-Democracy Platform for European Citiesp. 43
Internet NGOs: Legitimacy and Accountabilityp. 49
Structuring Dialogue between the People and Their Representativesp. 55
Local Democracy Shaping e-Democracyp. 63
First Trials in Webocracyp. 69
Interlegis: Virtual Network of Communication and Information That Enlarges Brazil's Democracy and Citizenshipp. 75
How to Grow? Online Consultation about Growth in the City of Hamburg: Methods, Techniques, Success Factorsp. 79
Super Pilots, Subsidizing or Self-Organization: Stimulating e-Government Initiatives in Dutch Local Governmentsp. 85
Socio-technical Perspectives on e-Government Initiativesp. 91
From Legacy to Modularity: A Roadmap Towards Modular Architectures Using Web Services Technologyp. 95
Process-Controlling - An Instrument to Support the Sustainability of Process Improvementsp. 101
How to Hap Haring: Cross-Border Electronic Public Services in The Netherlandsp. 105
Affordances in e-Governmentp. 111
Enhancing e-Governance through Scenario Approachesp. 117
e-Procurement Adoption: Theory and Practicep. 121
Delivering e-Government Services to Citizens and Businesses: The Government Gateway Conceptp. 125
Conventional and Electronic Service Delivery within Public Authorities: The Issues and Lessons from the Private Sectorp. 129
Conceiving and Implementing Pan-european Integrated Public Servicesp. 135
On the Evolution of e-Government: The User Imperativep. 139
Usage of e-Government Services in European Regionsp. 143
Processes in e-Government Focus: A Procedure Model for Process Oriented Reorganisation in Public Administrations on the Local Levelp. 147
Consumer-SC: An e-Gov Portal for Consumers Rights Protection in Brazilp. 151
Requirements for Using Agent-Based Automation in Distributed e-Government Applicationsp. 157
The Role of Web Services in Digital Governmentp. 161
A Modular Open-Source Architecture for ICT Services in the Public Administrationp. 167
A Methodological Approach for Defining One-Stop e-Government Service Offeringsp. 173
Supporting Voting Decisions: Two Municipal Referendum Websitesp. 177
Computer Supported Collaboration in the Public Sector: The ICTE-PAN Projectp. 181
e-Government in the European Commissionp. 187
Framing e-Gov: e=mc3p. 191
Methodology for Analysing the Relationship between the Reorganisation of the Back Office and Better Electronic Public Servicesp. 199
Six Actions to Initiate PPRp. 207
Processes in e-Government - A Holistic Framework for Modelling Electronic Public Servicesp. 213
Electronic Government: Make or Buy?p. 220
Problematisation and Obfuscation in e-Governmentp. 228
Deploying Electronic Democracy for Public Corporationsp. 234
e-Voting: Powerful Symbol of e-Democracyp. 240
Secure e-Voting for Preferential Electionsp. 246
A Common Communications Standard for e-Governmentp. 250
Trust in e-Government: Digital Signatures without Time Stamping?p. 256
e-Signatures for Delivery in e-Governmentp. 260
Security Aspects within e-Governmentp. 266
Secure Online Internet Reservation of e-Government Service (ORGS) Using Java Card Applications Toolkit (J-CAT)p. 272
Co-operative Software Development for Secure Online Services - Experiences and Results within the MEDIA@Komm-Project of Nurembergp. 278
Privacy Enhancing Technologies: A Reviewp. 282
Semantic Web for e-Governmentp. 288
Intelligent Agent-Based Expert Interactions in a Knowledge Management Portalp. 296
Supporting the Management of Learning Resources for the French Local Government Training Networkp. 300
Models of Trust for Knowledge-Based Government Servicesp. 305
Cooperating Strategies in e-Governmentp. 313
A Knowledge Perspective on e-Democracyp. 319
Process Reengineering on Base of Law - The New Austrian States Budgeting and Bookkeeping Systemp. 325
Ontologies, Web Services, and Intelligent Agents: Ideas for Further Development of Life-Event Portalsp. 329
Spatial Data Warehouse - A Prototypep. 335
SINUP: Using GIS to Support e-Democracyp. 341
An Interoperable GIS Solution for the Public Administrationp. 345
ISP (Information Strategy Planning) for 4S-Based Integration of Spatial Information Systems as Korean Nationwide Projectp. 351
Spatial Data Infrastructure and e-Government: A Case Study of the UKp. 355
URN: Technology - A Building Block of the Swiss e-Government Platformp. 359
Towards a Process Model for Efficient Advertised Bidding in the Field of Software Projectsp. 363
Interoperability Issues of Shared Infrastructures for e-Governmentp. 369
Integration of e-Government and e-Commerce with Web Servicesp. 373
A Legal Framework of e-Governmentp. 377
Legal Aspects of One-Stop Government: The Case of Applying for a Building Permissionp. 385
A Taxonomy of Legal Accountabilities in the UK e-Voting Pilotsp. 393
Anti-corruption Information Systems and e-Government in Transforming Countries. A Point of Viewp. 401
e-Governance: Two Views on Legal Environmentp. 407
A Federative Approach to Laws Access by Citizens: The "Normeinrete" Systemp. 413
Constitutional and Technical Requirements for Democracy over the Internet: e-Democracyp. 417
An XML Editor for Legal Information Managementp. 421
Information Technology as an Enabler for Innovation in Government-to-Citizen Processesp. 430
Life-Event Approach: Comparison between Countriesp. 434
For the Good of the Public - What Can We Do for You? Effective Partnering between Local Government and Business for Service Deliveryp. 438
Implementing e-Government in Spainp. 442
Citizens and e-Government: An International Comparison of the Demand-Side of e-Governmentp. 448
Ten Factors for Success for Local Community e-Governmentp. 452
Cross-Cultural Factors in Global e-Governmentp. 456
Experiences of Take-Up of e-Government in Europep. 460
The Development of Electronic Government: A Case Study of Thailandp. 464
The Service to Businesses Project: Improving Government-to-Business Relationships in Italyp. 468
It Takes More than Two ... Developing a TANGO Arena for Regional Cooperation around e-Governmentp. 472
Towards a Semantic e-Communityp. 476
Governing Internet in Korea: NEIS and Domain Namesp. 480
ICT in Belarusp. 484
e-Governance in India: Models That Can Be Applied in Other Developing Countriesp. 488
Santa Catarina Information Technology Nucleus NECATIp. 492
e-Government Requirement Elicitationp. 496
e-Government: Assessment of GCC (Gulf Co-operating Council) Countries and Services Providedp. 500
South African e-Government Policy and Practices: A Framework to Close the Gapp. 504
Author Indexp. 509
Table of Contents provided by Blackwell. All Rights Reserved.

ISBN: 9783540408451
ISBN-10: 3540408452
Series: Lecture Notes in Computer Science
Audience: General
Format: Paperback
Language: English
Number Of Pages: 518
Published: 14th August 2003
Publisher: SPRINGER VERLAG GMBH
Country of Publication: DE
Dimensions (cm): 23.39 x 15.6  x 2.74
Weight (kg): 0.74