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dc.contributor.authorJones, S-
dc.contributor.authorIrani, Z-
dc.contributor.authorSharif, A M-
dc.identifier.citationProceedings of the 40th Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences,Hawaii, 3-6 January 2007.en
dc.description.abstractThe deployment of e-Government continues at a significant cost and pace in the worldwide public sector. An important area of research is that of the evaluation of e-Government. In this paper the authors report the findings from three interpretive in-depth organisational case studies that explore e-Government evaluation within UK public sector settings. The paper elicits insights to organisational and managerial aspects with the aim of improving knowledge and understanding of e- Government evaluation. The findings that are extrapolated from the analysis of the three case studies are classified and mapped onto a tentative e-Government evaluation framework and presented in terms lessons learnt. These aim to inform theory and improve e- Government evaluation practice. The paper concludes that e-Government evaluation is an under developed area and calls for senior executives to engage more with the e- Government agenda and commission e-Government evaluation exercises to improve evaluation practice.en
dc.format.extent164935 bytes-
dc.subjecte-Government Evaluation; UK Public Sector; Grounded Theory; Interpretive Case Studiesen
dc.titleE-government evaluation: Reflections on three organisational case studiesen
dc.typeConference Paperen
Appears in Collections:Business and Management
Brunel Business School Research Papers

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