E-Government Website Development : Future Trends and Strategic Models
Edited by Ed Downey (current College at Brockport faculty member), Carl D. Ekstrom (former College at Brockport faculty member), Matthew A. Jones (former College at Brockport faculty member).
Includes a chapter by Ed Downey: A Framework for Considering the Market and Political Value of E-Government Websites: A Focus on the Current Political Value on State, County, and City Sites in the U.S. ;
and a chapter by former College at Brockport faculty member Matthew A. Jones and current faculty member Melchor De Guzman: E-Policing: The Value of Police Websites for Citizen Empowered Participation.
Web sites present the public face of government to its online constituents. As such, they are the focus of much research and investigation. While many of the investigations are designed to provide basic information about product development, it is the intent of this book to look beyond product development approaches to e-government and to examine emerging trends and strategies in Web site development.
E-Government Website Development: Future Trends and Strategic Models focuses on three foundational aspects of e-government Web sites, namely concepts or theories that influence e-government Web site development, description and analysis of e-government Web site experience from different national perspectives, and possible models that might provide direction for future e-government development. The authors brilliantly incorporate a combination of basic concepts that will guide future development of governmental Web sites, descriptive research about the state of e-government in various parts of the world, and a specific prescription for the future of e-government Web sites into one essential compilation.
Hersey, Pa. : Information Science Reference, c2011.
xxiv, 413 p. : illustrations, map ; 29 cm.
Criminology and Criminal Justice | Public Affairs, Public Policy and Public Administration
Downey, Edward H.; Ekstrom, Carl; and Jones, Matthew A., "E-Government Website Development : Future Trends and Strategic Models" (2011). Brockport Bookshelf. 182.