The Electronic Journal of e-Government publishes perspectives on topics relevant to the study, implementation and management of e-Government

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Journal Issue
Volume 14 Issue 1 / Jun 2016  pp1‑134

Editor: Frank Bannister

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Editorial for EJEG Volume 14 Issue 1  pp1‑2

Frank Bannister

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Where do the Nordic nations Strategies Take e‑Government ?  pp3‑17

Shaji Joseph, Anders Avdic

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A Review of e‑Government Research as a Mature Discipline: Trends, Themes, Philosophies, Methodologies, and Methods  pp18‑35

Muhammad Yusuf, Carl Adams, Kate Dingley

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Abstract

Abstract: This paper aims to identify themes, trends, research philosophies, methodologies and methods used in E‑Government studies. This research uses a novel structure literature review method to capture the evolving research focus in the E‑Government l iterature. It examines all abstracts from the European Conference on E‑Government (ECEG) papers from 2007 to 2012 and International Conference on E‑Government (ICEG) papers from 2007 to 2010. This paper also compares previous research covering themes and models of E‑Government research. The research findings are: 1) case study and potential case study is dominant methods, 2) there are various research philosophy, methodology and methods on e‑government field, and 3) e‑government is evolving over ti me and is maturing as a discipline. An analysis also shows lack of works covering development of theory in e‑government domain. This paper provides further contribution by using a novel approach for conducting a structured literature review, based on eval uating abstracts and key words, and in a corresponding method to method to validate classification of themes that emerge using focus group discussion sessions. 

 

Keywords: Keywords: e-government, themes, trends, philosophy, methodology, method, literature review, ICEG, ECEG

 

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Risk and Decision in Collaborative e‑Government: An Objectives‑Oriented Approach  pp36‑47

Leif Sundberg

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Evaluation of E‑Government Implementation: The Case of State Government Websites in Nigeria  pp48‑59

Aderonke Oni, Adekunle Okunoye, Victor Mbarika

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Factors Affecting Citizens use of Social Media to Communicate With the Government: A Proposed Model  pp60‑72

Reemiah Muneer ALotaibi, Muthu Ramachandran, Ah-Lian Kor, Amin Hosseinian-Far

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E‑Availability and E‑Accessibility of Financial Documents: A Cross‑State Examination of U.S. County Websites  pp73‑86

David Baker, Roger Chin

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Warm Experts in the age of Mandatory e‑Government: Interaction Among Danish Single Parents Regarding Online Application for Public Benefits  pp87‑98

Christian Madsen, Pernille Kræmmergaard

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e‑Government in Local Government: Challenges and Capabilities  pp99‑116

Keld Pederson

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Perceptions of the Australian public towards mobile internet e‑voting: risks, choice and trust  pp117‑134

Phillip Zada, Greg Falzon, Paul Kwan

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