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Setting Sail into the Age of Digital Local Government : Trends and Best Practices.

By: Wohlers, Tony E.
Contributor(s): Bernier, Lynne Louise.
Material type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Public Administration and Information Technology Ser: Publisher: New York, NY : Springer, 2015Copyright date: ©2016Description: 1 online resource (130 pages).Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781489976659.Subject(s): Management scienceGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Setting Sail into the Age of Digital Local Government : Trends and Best PracticesDDC classification: 352.3214 LOC classification: HB71-74Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Intro -- Acknowledgments -- Contents -- List of Tables -- List of Figures -- Chapter 1: Introduction -- General Approach -- Methods, Conceptual Framework, Hypothesis -- Plan of the Book -- Part I: Trends and Theoretical Context -- Chapter 2: Current Trends in Local E-Government -- Development and Functionality of Local E-Government -- Global Trends of Local E-Government -- North America -- Europe -- East Asia -- Barriers to the Successful Transition to Local E-Government -- Chapter 3: Transformation of Local Government in the Digital Age -- E-Democracy and Politics -- ICTs and Citizen Participation in Local Democracy: A Glimmer of Hope? -- ICTs, Citizens, and Representative Democracy -- Part II: Comparative Analysis of Local E-Government Functionality -- Chapter 4: United States -- Trends of Local E-Government Functionality in the United States -- Context -- National Trends -- Adoption of Local E-Government Strategies and Policies in Seattle -- From the World's Fair to High Tech City -- Beginning the Journey on the World Wide Web -- Reorganization and Implementation of IT Structures -- Creation of IT Synergies Beyond City Hall -- Expansion of E-Government Presence and Functionality -- Addressing the Digital Divide and Moving towards M-Government -- Conclusion -- Chapter 5: Germany -- Trends of Local E-Government Functionality in Germany -- Adoption of Local E-Government in Nuremberg -- Challenging Demographics but IT Hub -- The Beginnings and Systematic E-Government Acceleration -- Data and Regulatory-Driven E-Government Expansion and Consolidation -- E-Government Functionality beyond the Billboards and Service Levels -- Conclusion -- Chapter 6: France -- Trends of Local E-Government Functionality in France -- Overview from a Nation-Wide Perspective -- Local E-Government in Seven French Regions.
Adoption of Local E-Government Strategies and Policies in Bordeaux -- Context -- Bordeaux's ICT Strategy: The Mayor in the Lead -- Strategic Planning for ICTs -- Implementation and Standardization of E-Government -- Main Stakeholders Pushing for E-Government -- Conclusion -- Chapter 7: Japan -- E-Government in Japan -- Trends of Local E-Government Functionality in Japan -- A Case of the Local E-Government in Japan -- Context -- Local E-Government in Shizuoka City -- Conclusion -- Chapter 8: Conclusion -- Outline Placeholder -- Bibliography.
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Item type Current location Call number URL Status Date due Barcode
Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
Online
HB71-74 (Browse shelf) http://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/uttyler/detail.action?docID=4189296 Available EBC4189296

Intro -- Acknowledgments -- Contents -- List of Tables -- List of Figures -- Chapter 1: Introduction -- General Approach -- Methods, Conceptual Framework, Hypothesis -- Plan of the Book -- Part I: Trends and Theoretical Context -- Chapter 2: Current Trends in Local E-Government -- Development and Functionality of Local E-Government -- Global Trends of Local E-Government -- North America -- Europe -- East Asia -- Barriers to the Successful Transition to Local E-Government -- Chapter 3: Transformation of Local Government in the Digital Age -- E-Democracy and Politics -- ICTs and Citizen Participation in Local Democracy: A Glimmer of Hope? -- ICTs, Citizens, and Representative Democracy -- Part II: Comparative Analysis of Local E-Government Functionality -- Chapter 4: United States -- Trends of Local E-Government Functionality in the United States -- Context -- National Trends -- Adoption of Local E-Government Strategies and Policies in Seattle -- From the World's Fair to High Tech City -- Beginning the Journey on the World Wide Web -- Reorganization and Implementation of IT Structures -- Creation of IT Synergies Beyond City Hall -- Expansion of E-Government Presence and Functionality -- Addressing the Digital Divide and Moving towards M-Government -- Conclusion -- Chapter 5: Germany -- Trends of Local E-Government Functionality in Germany -- Adoption of Local E-Government in Nuremberg -- Challenging Demographics but IT Hub -- The Beginnings and Systematic E-Government Acceleration -- Data and Regulatory-Driven E-Government Expansion and Consolidation -- E-Government Functionality beyond the Billboards and Service Levels -- Conclusion -- Chapter 6: France -- Trends of Local E-Government Functionality in France -- Overview from a Nation-Wide Perspective -- Local E-Government in Seven French Regions.

Adoption of Local E-Government Strategies and Policies in Bordeaux -- Context -- Bordeaux's ICT Strategy: The Mayor in the Lead -- Strategic Planning for ICTs -- Implementation and Standardization of E-Government -- Main Stakeholders Pushing for E-Government -- Conclusion -- Chapter 7: Japan -- E-Government in Japan -- Trends of Local E-Government Functionality in Japan -- A Case of the Local E-Government in Japan -- Context -- Local E-Government in Shizuoka City -- Conclusion -- Chapter 8: Conclusion -- Outline Placeholder -- Bibliography.

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Author notes provided by Syndetics

Dr. Tony E. Wohlers, Department of History and Government, Cameron University, Ph.D. Political Science, Northern Illinois University. 2004. Specialization in Public Policy, Public Administration, Comparative Politics, European Politics, Research Methods, Local Electronic Government, and BiopoliticsDr. Lynne L. Bernier, Associate Professor Politics, Carroll University, Waukesha, Wisconsin. Recieved from Ph.D. University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, political science. Areas of Specialization: Comparative local/metropolitan government, intergovernmental relations, global political economy

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