ICEGOV2010 – ICEGOV2019
Conference theme

4th International Conference on Theory and Practice of Electronic Governance

Beijing, China

25 - 28 October 2010

Summary

Statistics

Submitted papers (142) and published papers (72). 

Ring chart of submitted vs accepted papers (ICEGOV2010).

Acceptance rate (51%) and rejection rate (49%). 

Ring chart of acceptance vs rejection rate (ICEGOV2010).

Proceedings

Tomasz Janowski and Jim Davies (Eds.). 2010. Proceedings of the 4th International Conference on Theory and Practice of Electronic Governance (ICEGOV2010). ACM Press, New York, USA. (ISBN: 978-1-4503-0058-2)

Accepted Papers

#1
;  Haiyan Qian
ID
#1
Abstract

E-government is more than a simple digitalization of government through the use of information communication technologies (ICTs). It is a whole-of-government transformation towards efficient, effective and citizen-centric service delivery. E-governance is moving one step further to establish the integral framework for transparent, accountable and trust-based decision-making processes for such service delivery. Although intrinsically related to each other, practice shows that successful e-government and e-governance are not synonymous, but complementary. Based on the first-hand data and findings of the United Nations E-government Survey of 2010, this paper demonstrates that three strategy clusters can bridge e-government and e-governance: Static Supply-based (SS); Dynamic Demand-driven (DD); and Interactive Integration (II) Strategies. It also maintains that although high-income countries fare better in building robust e-government systems, less well-off countries can make considerable strides in moving towards successful e-governance. Finally, the paper argues that strong and healthy e-government can hardly be sustained unless e-governance is strengthened.

Keywords
e-Government; e-Governance; development strategy
Authors
Haiyan Qian
Conference
ICEGOV2010

Institutions

Patron
  • National Development and Reform Commission, People’s Republic of China
  • Ministry of Industry and Information Technology, People’s Republic of China

 

Co-organized by
  • Center for Electronic Governance, United Nations University International Institute for Software Technology
  • Electronic Government Research Center, National School of Administration
  • Department of Public Administration, Fudan University
  • Center for Technology in Government, University at Albany, State University of New York
  • Computing Laboratory, University of Oxford
  • Informatization Institute, State Information Center

Institutions