E-government and Public Sector Process Rebuilding: Dilettantes, Wheel Barrows, and Diamonds
Springer Science & Business Media, 20 lip 2004 - 223
E-government and Public Sector Process Rebuilding: Dilettantes, Wheelbarrows, and Diamonds provides an input to rebuild and improve the processes in which the public sector perform activities and interact with the citizens, companies, and the formal elected decision-makers.
Through eleven chapters, the book emphasizes information systems (IS) as the vehicle for redirecting the public sector towards its key customers.
The book stresses serious capability challenges inhibiting the digital transformation using activity and customer centric applications.
The dilettantes in the public sector are in need of upgrading, rethinking, and refocusing their use of IS.
There is a need to revisit the extensive use of digital wheelbarrows to transmit data, and complement the transactional focus with IT-enabled analysis of the activities.
There is also a need to recognize that IS are not just flashy and shining diamonds to be shown off on special occasions.
IS are, as most diamonds, manufactured products, part of the activities and intended for replacement whenever the diamonds are no longer suitable for serving their purpose - diamonds do not last forever.
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E-government and Public Sector Process Rebuilding: Dilettantes, Wheel ...
Kim Viborg Andersen
Ograniczony podgląd - 2006
actions activities actors administration analysis applications approach areas argue benefits budget central challenges changes channels chapter citizens communication companies computing concerns contract costs customer involvement decision decision-making demand departments dimensions direct documents domains e-government e-procurement effects efficiency electronic employees evaluation example Figure findings focus formal functions goals governmental groups identify impacts implementation important improvement increased individual initiatives institutions integration interaction internal Internet involvement issues measures mobile municipalities negative Operations organization organizational oriented overall planning political positive processes procurement public administration public sector reduced regarding requirements responsibility result solution Source strategies structure studies suppliers Table technologies term transaction units users variables various workers