E-Government research has demonstrated its relevance to practice and, consequently, influences and shapes government strategies and implementations. Conversely, e-Government practice also inspires e-Government research. Both research and practice in the field have now moved beyond the use of ICT simply to obtain internal (public administration) efficiency gains and deliver transactional digital services. Therefore, this track seeks new and unpublished research contributions from academia, public administration and businesses on these and a wide range of other topics which include, but are not limited to:

  • Electronic Democracy and Electronic Voting
  • Digital Divide and e-Inclusion
  • Information Society and e-Governance policies
  • Open Government (Transparency, Participation and Collaboration)
  • Data Science and Big, Open and Linked Data (BOLD)
  • Cloud Computing
  • Citizen-centric e-Government
  • Innovative e-Services (Transparent, Anticipatory, Context-Aware, Co-Created)
  • Smart Cities, Smart Government and Smart Citizens
  • Security, Privacy and Trust
  • Benefits, barriers and risks of e-Government development and adoption
  • e-Procurement
  • Knowledge Management
  • Process Management, Interoperability and Integration
  • Social Media
  • Policy Modelling and e-Rulemaking
  • M-Government
  • Transformational e-Government and Public Values

Track Chair:
Muhammad Kamal,  Brunel University, UK