e-Devlet Ölçümleme: Brown Universitesi

Brown Universitesi e-Devlet Ölçümleme Raporları

Global e-Government, 2007

“In this report, I present the seventhh annual update on global e-government. Using an analysis of 1,687 government websites in 198 different nations undertaken during Summer, 2007, I investigate electronic government. Among the significant findings of the research are:
1) 28 percent of government websites offer services that are fully executable online, about the same as last year.
2) 96 percent of websites this year provide access to publications and 80 percent have links to databases.
3) 29 percent (up from 26 percent in 2006) show privacy policies, while 21 percent have security policies (up from 14 percent in 2006).
4) 23 percent of government websites have some form of disability access, meaning access for persons with disabilities, the same as last year.

5) Countries vary enormously in their overall e-government performance based on our analysis. The most highly ranked nations include South Korea, Singapore, Taiwan, the United States, Great Britain, Canada, Portugal, Australia, Turkey, and Germany. “


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Global e-Government, 2006

“In this report, I present the sixth annual update on global e-government. Using an analysis of 1,782 government websites in 198 different nations undertaken during Summer, 2006, I investigate electronic government. Among the significant findings of the research are:
1) 29 percent of government websites offer services that are fully executable online, up from 19 percent last year.
2) 94 percent of websites this year provide access to publications and 72 percent have links to databases.
3) 26 percent (up from 18 percent in 2005) show privacy policies, while 14 percent have security policies (up from 10 percent in 2005).
4) 23 percent of government websites have some form of disability access, meaning access for persons with disabilities, up from 19 percent in 2005.
5) Countries vary enormously in their overall e-government performance based on our analysis. The most highly ranked nations include South Korea, Taiwan, Singapore, the United States, Canada, Britain, Ireland, Germany, Japan, and Spain.


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Global e-Government, 2005

“In this report, I present the fifth annual update on global e-government. Using a detailed analysis of 1,797 government websites in 198 different nations undertaken during Summer, 2005, I chart the variations that exist across regions and countries, and discuss the pace at which e-government is unfolding around the world.

In looking at electronic government from 2001 to 2005, I find that progress is being made, albeit at an incremental pace. Governments are showing steady progress on several important dimensions, but not major leaps forward. On several key indicators, e-government performance is edging up. However, movement forward has not been more extensive in some areas because budget, bureaucratic, and institutional forces have limited the extent to which the public sector has incorporated technology into their mission.  


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Global e-Government, 2004

“Electronic government refers to public sector use of the Internet and other digital devices todeliver services and information. Although personal computers have been around for several decades,recent advances in networking, video imaging, and graphics interfacing have allowed governments todevelop websites that contain a variety of online materials. As discussed in my forthcoming book,Digital Government: Technology and Public Sector Performance (Princeton University Press, 2005),electronic government is supplanting traditional means of access based on personal visits, phone calls,and mail delivery.

Governments around the world have created websites that facilitate tourism, citizencomplaints, and business investment. Tourists can book hotels through the government websites ofmany Caribbean and Pacific island countries. In Australia, citizens can register governmentcomplaints through agency websites. Nations such as Bulgaria, the Netherlands, and the CzechRepublic are attracting overseas investors through their websites.


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Global e-Government, 2003

“This report presents the third annual update on global e-government, i.e., the delivery ofpublic sector information and online services through the Internet. Using a detailed analysis of 2,166government websites in 198 different nations, we measure the information and services that are online,chart the variations that exist across countries, and discuss how e-government sites vary by region ofthe world. We also see how the 2003 results compare to 2001 and 2002.


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Global e-Government, 2002

“This report presents the second annual update on global e-government, i.e., the delivery of public sector information and online services through the Internet. Many governmental units across the world have embraced the digital revolution and placed a wide range of materials on the web from publications to databases. Since global e-government still is in its infancy, it is a perfect time to measure the extent of web service delivery, compare differences that exist across nations, and see how the 2002 results compare to 2001.

In this report, we study the features that are available online at national government websites. Using a detailed analysis of 1,197 government websites in 198 different nations, we measure the information and services that are online, chart the variations that exist across countries, and discuss how e-government sites vary by region of the world.


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Global e-Government, 2001

“E-government refers to the delivery of information and services online through the Internet. Many governmental units across the world have embraced the digital revolution and placed a wide range of materials on the web from publications to databases. Since global e-government still is in its infancy, it is a perfect time to measure the extent of web service delivery and compare differences that exist across the 196 nations of the world. In this report, we study the features that are available online at national government websites. Using a detailed analysis of 2,288 government Websites in 196 different nations, We measure the information and services that are online, chart the variations that exist across countries, and discuss how e-government sites vary by region of the World. Funding for this project was provided by World Markets Research Centre of London, England.


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