e-government stage model

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Analysis of the e Government stage model evaluation using SWOT AHP method

Analysis of the e Government stage model evaluation using SWOT AHP method

Generally, the real world is complex, various factors might involve to an issue and there might be diverse view points to consider for tackling it. This implies it’s frequently hard to understand the actual problem or find out the origin cause. Through all these hassles and confusions frequently surrounding problems, identifying suitable solution might sometimes look almost unfeasible. Therefore, it is essential to find out a suitable and accurate method to employ it, in order to evaluate the system in an accurate manner. In regards to e-government system the evaluation of e- government stage models has been relatively less investigated. Most studies on evaluating e- government systems have focused mainly on the individual elements or components within a model such as; planning, strategies, service provision, ICT projects, with little or no in depth evaluation of e-government stage model as a whole. In addition, this domain has not been investigated sufficiently from the view point of system acceptance.
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The Influences Of Cognitive Factors And Trust On E-Government Acceptance:  Evidence From A Two-Stage Model

The Influences Of Cognitive Factors And Trust On E-Government Acceptance: Evidence From A Two-Stage Model

This paper reviews literature in related research in information systems, social psychology, management science, communications and marketing, and develops a two-stage model of factors influencing e-government acceptance. The model proposes that a number of cognitive factors influence perceived usefulness of e-government services while this perceived usefulness, along with trust online and several personal traits, further influence a user’s intention to return and use such e-services in the future. The model is put to a test via a survey instrument. Results show that perceived informativeness, perceived ease of use and trust significantly influence perceived usefulness of the e-government site, while perceived usefulness, trust and compatibility have a significant impact on a user’s intention to return. This study sheds light on areas website designers should pay attention to in order to increase the number of online users of e-government services.
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Models of adopting cloud computing in the e-government context: a review

Models of adopting cloud computing in the e-government context: a review

development, called ‘Before Cloud E-government Model’, which satisfies the migration to cloud computing. The model composed of five stages; assessment stage, re-construct the applications of services according to Service Oriented Architecture (SOA), classification of services, aggregation and legal contract. In the assessment stage the e-government is assessed according to specific scientific basis to determine the current state of e- government by suggesting several domains and make some indicators for every domain. In the next stage, the applications of services are reconstructed according to Service Oriented Architecture SOA. So, the application is constructed as independent units and services. Then, in the classification stage, the services are classified into a lot of main classes; static services, dynamic services, inquiry services, interactive services, procedural services, costly services, cheap services, secret (privacy) services, and less secret services. Next, by aggregating these services according to the functional purposes, and re-constructing the applications with SOA, the redundancy can be reduced. So, we can get one united functional SOA application with all optimization services, and distribute this application to local governments with little customizations according to the privacy and requirements of local governments. Finally, in the legal contract stage, the law texts should carefully be set. This law demonstrates the ownership of information, and puts specific penalty to the leak of any governmental transaction.
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E-government Maturity Model by Growth Level of E-services Delivery

E-government Maturity Model by Growth Level of E-services Delivery

E-government as a concept of governance implementation is a key element aimed at broader information transformation of society. The article proposes e-government definition and considers e-government types and characteristics. Very important is the question of assessing the progress of e-government. The most conventional system of e-government maturity evaluation is the assessment of e-services provision level. The article presents a four-stage e-government maturity model comprising: Web-presence, Enhanced web-presence, Transaction, E-democracy. The article confirms that the final stage of e-government evolution is an e-democracy and also presents some evidence for explaining the given evolution.
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Electronic Business model in the context of E government model in Regional Government in Developing Countries: the case of Kurdistan Region of Iraq (KRI)

Electronic Business model in the context of E government model in Regional Government in Developing Countries: the case of Kurdistan Region of Iraq (KRI)

Complex.. regulation and laws. In information stage, government diffused the information on the web, if the stockholders do not contribute in this procedure; [r]

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Stage maturity model of m Government (SMM m Gov) : improving e Government performance by utilizing m Government features

Stage maturity model of m Government (SMM m Gov) : improving e Government performance by utilizing m Government features

16 | Moreover, according to Karadimas and Papantoniou [29], there are two types of m-Government services. The first one is called push services, in which the citizens received the information without any interactions and interactive services. Example of this type is mostly using SMSs services. This services working as a reminders and alerts, for example in case of emergency such as disaster. Status information, for example information about status of the application or exam grades. Other various notifications, for example notifications of renewal the passport or national identity cards. The second type is interactive services, in which there are two-way communication between the government and citizens. For example mobile parking and mobile transport ticketing, which using financial procedures for paying for the services, complains to the authority or giving a suggestions. For example, citizens can report the conditions of the roads, or a crime happened in some places, etc. These complaints or suggestions will be following up by the appropriate government officers to give a feedback to those problems they were notified off.
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E-government service security model Nusajaya ICT Centre

E-government service security model Nusajaya ICT Centre

Eventually, there are no specific rules for e-government risk management, but it’s required an initial scan and detect on both internal and external environment of e- government systems that include a further checking on the weakness of the system. Apparently, that follows a complete analysis of e-government security risk and then relevant security plan and measurements. Following that, tracking and monitor those predefined plan for the initial implementation stage will be added as in important task and finally adjustment on the risk management that involved any time based on environment changes and draw advance disaster recovery plan. Considering the essence of e-government security, it is therefore urgent to dispose on whole effective and purpose countermeasures which is to minimize the potential risk and security bugs.
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E Government Maturity Model for Sustainable E Government Services from the Perspective of Developing Countries

E Government Maturity Model for Sustainable E Government Services from the Perspective of Developing Countries

context, as the model accommodated the adoption stages, which defined how a user could adopt the offered services. As the findings of the assessment suggested that the Nepali government had achieved the first stage of the implementation of e-government services, we decided to initiate the second stage of the proposed maturity model. Meanwhile, we found that the e-government services offered by the government had failed to attract users. Therefore, we decided that the adoption stages were to be started immediately. The case study was limited to the implementation of the second stage of the maturity model, as it was not practically viable to implement all stages. Furthermore, since we defined sustainability as efficiency in the delivery of government services, and the adoption of those services, we could mostly achieve this in stage two. The other stages can be achieved as the government moves toward more advanced technology, and gradually makes progress. These stages can be further evaluated in future research.
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A Survey of Current e-Business (E-Government)

A Survey of Current e-Business (E-Government)

An extensive eight-page questionnaire was developed to survey organisations about their e-business (and e-government) initiatives and development practices. The survey had ethics approval and respondents were assured that all information would be made anonymous and that only de-identified summary statistics would be reported. The survey was conducted in June and July 2007. The object of the survey was to provide a benchmark of current practice. The survey instrument was developed by California State University and contained five components (Tsai and Ching 2003). The first component sought information about organisational characteristics, how they classified their e-business goals and what objectives they wanted to achieve with their initiatives. The second component sought information on the key decision makers and other participants to the decision- making process. The ICT infrastructure was the focus of the third component of the instrument. The physical components that make up the ICT infrastructure were sought along with tools used for data mining and communications; the information management functions performed within the organisation and functions that were outsourced. The component also required the identification of areas impacted by the implementation of e-business initiatives. The fourth component focused on network usage, particularly the use of the Internet, extranets and intranets by the organisation. Information on the benefits realised from these initiatives and how performance or outcomes were measured were also sought. The final component asked for name and address details on the organisation as well as the name and title of the person completing the questionnaire. The final part of the component provided the respondent with a space where they could write any comments they believed were relevant to the study.
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E-government service model in improving e-services for Ministry of Higher Education and Scientific Research in Yemen

E-government service model in improving e-services for Ministry of Higher Education and Scientific Research in Yemen

The phases mentioned above have not been implemented yet except the first phase which started with five ministries that consider the main part of the economy and social services in the Republic of Yemen. In addition, the Yemeni government is trying to find the appropriate e-government model to enhance the economic growth and provide the people with the best and fastest services offered by this new technology.

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Quality in E-Government Accounting Services: A Model of Relationships between E-Service Quality Dimensions and Behaviors

Quality in E-Government Accounting Services: A Model of Relationships between E-Service Quality Dimensions and Behaviors

Recent technological developments in the computer and internet world have brought change and transformation in both the public and the private sectors. The main purpose for using new technologies such as new apps in these sectors has been to enhance effectiveness of service deliveries. In this regard, public organizations have started to use information communication technologies, in particular e-services, in order to enhance their organizational efficiency and to improve their service quality standards on behalf of citizens. Since early 2000, public organizations in Turkey have also begun utilizing e-services for their service deliveries. Because the provision of e-services through the WebPages of each public organization had begun posing technical problems to citizens, all e-services of the public organizations in Turkey have been provided through e-government (www.turkiye.gov.tr) since 2008. In the following years, citizens hesitated when using e-government, due to technical problems as well as their habitual ways of using the traditional services. However, demand for the use of the e-government service has increased in recent years as a result of the fact that Turkish citizens have become aware of improvements in the service and ease of usage.
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A Cross - Country Study on E - Government Interoperability Capability and E-Government Services

A Cross - Country Study on E - Government Interoperability Capability and E-Government Services

There is a minimum of three reasons why their work is efficacious. First, few lecturers have the worldwide multi-country footprint that such studies need. In distinction, international organizations such as tripartite bodies and consulting companies have offices in most countries and might collect data with relative ease. Second, these international benchmarking reports are updated frequently (usually annually), making valuable historical information sets. Finally, e-government Interoperability being associate degree applied the field of analysis, new ideas originate in fields of observing as typically as they are doing in the domain. An example is Accenture’s now-famous “publish-interact-transact” framework to explain the progress of e-government Interoperability portal. Flowing out of the variable emphases of the various kinds of studies are the divergent performance measures crafted to assess “successful” e-government Interoperability.
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Theoretical Approach to the Energy Resolution of a Scintillation Spectrometer with Several Photodetectors

Theoretical Approach to the Energy Resolution of a Scintillation Spectrometer with Several Photodetectors

It is necessary to notice that this model is also applicable to organic scintillators if the stage of electron-hole pairs generation is related to the stage of ionization and excitation of organic molecules; the stage of electron-hole pairs recombination to quenching processes; the stage of carriers diffusion to the process of excitation energy migration to other molecules; the stage of luminescent centers activation to the stage of internal conversion of the excitation energy into the energy of fluorescent transition; the stage of a light photon emission by the luminescent center to the stage of a fluorescent transition with emission of a light photon.
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E Government Partnerships Across Levels of Government

E Government Partnerships Across Levels of Government

479. Creating the right conditions for successful e-government development in the public sector is closely linked to the significance of creating the right conditions for a fruitful and trusted partnership across levels of government despite political, managerial , and legal barriers for such partnerships. An important feature of e-government is that being a recent, non consolidated policy area, the necessity for learning is higher and flexible arrangements appear to work best.

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Co-creation of value model for E-service system of Malaysian E-government using hermeneutic phenomenology approach

Co-creation of value model for E-service system of Malaysian E-government using hermeneutic phenomenology approach

exploration were focused on users demanding experiences especially with regarding to the G2C (Hussein et al., 2007, 2010; Micheal, 2009; Ahmad and Othman, 2007; Yildiz, 2007; Kadir et al., 2011). Apart of that, Amela et al. (2009) discussed that researches to support on co-creation of the ESS for G2C experiences related transaction are also timid. The co-creation of value processes to enrich the experience creation to understand the end-user service acceptance in the E- Government related research study is also timid (Kadir et al., 2010). This process is considered as the essential practices to extract the actual user needs from the service that they have employed. The co-creation enables the ESS experiences which is overlooked and often viewed user acceptance at the technological acceptance (Vengkatesh et al., 2012). Seng et al. (2010) mentioned these challenges therefore, provoked the ESS to look for improvement in solution in order to cater the user’s needs.
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e Government security implications

e Government security implications

An  effective  e­Government  programme  requires  successful  seamless  interaction  of  appropriate Information and Communication  Technology  (ICT),  quality  information,  engaged  public  employees,  good  administrative  process,  and  government  leadership  (Lee  et.  al,  2005).  Government  units  at  national,  regional  and  local  levels  around  the  world  are  applying  information  technologies  vigorously.  The  application  of  Information Technology (IT) to government  service is often termed “e­Government” and  the  larger  concept  of  government  that  depends  upon  IT  to  achieve  basic  missions  is  termed  “digital  government”,  this  distinction  is  of  course,  lexically  arbitrary,  but serves to distinguish Relational Database  (R&D)  specifically  aimed  at  creating  techniques  for  applying  IT  to  government  operations.  Such  R&D  efforts  also  consider  the  long­term  impact  of  these  applications  on  citizens  and  government  itself  (Marchionin et al, 2003). The e­ government  refers  to  the  use  of  ICTs  to  promote  more  efficient  and  effective  government  services,  allow  greater  public  access  to  information  and  make  government  more  accountable  to  citizens  and  e­Government  initiatives  are  common  in  most  developed  countries  including  industrialised  economics,  emerging  economics  as  well  as  developing  economics  (Punia  and  Saxena,  2004).  Information  technology  is  already  an  essential  part  of  government  operations  and  will  continue  to  be  vitally  important  to  administration,  decision  making,  and  direct  service delivery. It will also be critical in the  evolving  relationships  between  government  and  other  kinds  of  organisations,  and  between government and citizens (Dawes et  al.,  1999).  Government  organisations  from  national  legislatures  to  local  social  services 
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E-Government, Trust and Corruption

E-Government, Trust and Corruption

Franklin, van der Eijk, and Marsh (1995) argue that trust may be influenced by the transient popularity of the government in power as by broader concerns about institutions, and that the more popular the government, the more people trust not only it, but the state. Kampen, Van De Walle, and Bouckaert ( 2006) suggest that trust is lost more easily than it is gained; to use their own colorful phrase, “trust comes on foot and goes away on horseback. Christensen and Laegreid ( 2005) argue that trust in government depends on several factors including trust in institutions and democracy and well as service satisfaction and a number of demographic variables such as age and education
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Understanding Trust in e-Government

Understanding Trust in e-Government

The findings of multiple research studies (Srivastava and Thomson, 2005; Parent, Vandebeek and Gemino, 2004) indicate that online interaction with an organisation involves both the organisation itself, as well as a system which enables this interaction. Perceived organisational trustworthiness and trust in technology are, therefore, other two important determinants of trust in e-government. In the same context, Avgerou et al. (2006) have made a useful distinction between the types of citizen trust in e- government. The first focuses on the way in which ICT is associated with trust of citizens in government agencies for their service delivery; this is considered to be operating at the microlevel. The second concerns the potential contribution of such improved trust in government agencies and trust government in its broader political sense, that is, operating at the macro level.
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Cloud Computing of E Government

Cloud Computing of E Government

While Kuwait cloud computing was established in 2006 and has achieved several projects involving data in- frastructure which are needed to develop E-government that incorporates relevant official bodies. It established a data network that links over 56 governmental bodies, sharing electronic documents and data at a very high speed where the aim of using cloud computing is for easy data recalling and storage.

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Web-Based For Successful E-Government Adoption: The Jordan National E-Government Portal

Web-Based For Successful E-Government Adoption: The Jordan National E-Government Portal

This study investigates e-government adoption among businesses in Jordan. Specifically, the objective of the study is to identify the factors that drive e-government adoption among businesses in Jordan. For this purpose, an integrated theoretical framework for assessing e-government adoption, beyond initial adoption was developed. The responses of 113 firms were used to determine the relationships between Successful factors and adoption of the Jordan national e-government Portal. The result found the existence of significant relationship between the website design, website quality factors and the businesses e- government adoption. It is further found that higher explicitness and accumulation of technology can help the transfer of technological knowledge within the organization and can raise the capability to adopt innovative technologies.
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