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Meijer, Albert | Webster, William

Webportal vs google for finding government information on the web: From a website-centric approach to a web ecology perspective
Henman, Paul | Graham, Tim

Creating value through data collaboratives
Klievink, Bram | van der Voort, Haiko | Veeneman, Wijnand

Explaining non-adoption of electronic government services by citizens: A study among non-users of public e-services in Latvia
Van de Walle, Steven | Zeibote, Zane | Stacenko, Sergejs | Muravska, Tatjana | Migchelbrink, Koen

Social networks, cultural orientations and e-government adoption behavior: A Fijian study
Zhao, Fang | Naidu, Suwastika | Chand, Anand | Singh, Gurmeet | Sewak, Aarti | Karan, Maureen

Pseudo-public political speech: Democratic implications of the Cambridge Analytica scandal
Heawood, Jonathan

Book Review


As a member of our research community, we would like to invite you to contribute your own research articles to the journal. The journal offers contributing authors many benefits, such as a first class Editorial Board, rigorous peer review, rapid manuscript processing and an open access option (US$1250 / €900).

Information Polity (IP) majors on the publication of Special Issues. We welcome suggestions for such issues which may be best papers from relevant conferences or collections that share a theme of relevance to this journal.


* Call for Papers: special issue on Blockchain
This special issue, guest-edited by Prof. Hans Jochen Scholl and Prof. Manuel Pedro Rodríguez Bolívar seeks high-quality contributions in theoretical, empirical, experimental, and application-oriented research on blockchain and Digital Government.

* Call for Papers: special issue on Governing Smart Cities
This special issue, guest-edited by Prof. Albert Meijer and Prof. William Webster, is looking for papers that examine the ways in which new smart city environments are governed and the ways in which smart city governance arrangements are evolving with the development of new smart technologies.

* Call for Papers: special issue on Public Governance and Policy in the Sharing Era
Guest-Editors Dr. Sukumar Ganapati and Dr. Christopher G. Reddick propose this track to take stock of the major strands of the sharing economy debates and initiate a broad research agenda on the nexus between sharing economy and the public sector. The sharing economy shifts focus from how information and communications technologies can enhance organizational performance and citizen engagement. Sharing economy fundamentally affects the broader economic and governance processes.


We are also very pleased to inform you that Information Polity now has its own Twitter account.

We invite you to follow the journal on Twitter and become an active participant in our growing online community of editors, authors, reviewers and readers.

▪ interesting news and feature blogs
▪ events related to the e-government community
▪ content updates and most cited papers
▪ submission guidelines and calls for papers
▪ information on subscriptions
interesting news and feature blogs
events related to the e-government community
content updates and most cited papers
submission guidelines and calls for papers
information on subscriptions

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