In recent years, it has become apparent that there are very distinct gaps between developed and developing regions in the world, especially in regards to e-government systems, infrastructures, and processes.
Digital Public Administration and E-Government in Developing Nations: Policy and Practice examines e-government from the perspective of developing nations and addresses issues and concerns of developing systems and processes. This publication is a valuable and insightful tool for researchers, practitioners, policymakers, and students in different fields who are interested in information systems, public policies, politics, and media and communication studies.
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Combining scholarly research with practitioner case studies, contributors in information science, communications, and other social sciences examine electronic government from the perspective of the developing regions of the world, and explore issues of electronic government policy and practices in these regions. Among the topics are political and cultural issues in digital public administration, gamification and its potential application to public services, using social network sites to market electronic government to citizens, electronic government preparedness of public bureaucracy in Bangladesh, and the rural-urban digital divide in Romania.
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