Public Sector IS Maturity Models

Legal Pluralism Invades Public Schools

    Research output: Contribution to journalConference article in journalResearchpeer-review

    Abstract

    Online applications and processing of tax forms, driver licenses, and construction permits are examples of where policy attention and research have been united in efforts aiming to categorize the maturity level of e-services. Less attention has been attributed to policy areas with continuous online citizenpublic interaction, such as in public education. In this paper we use a revised version of the Public Sector Process Rebuilding (PPR) maturity model for mapping 200 websites of public primary schools in Denmark. Findings reveal a much less favorable picture of the digitization of the Danish public sector compared to the high ranking it has received in the international benchmark studies. This paper aims at closing the gap between the predominant scope of maturity models and the frequency of citizen-public sector interaction, and calls for increased attention to the activities of government where the scale and frequency of the interaction.
    Original languageEnglish
    Book seriesLecture Notes in Computer Science
    Volume6846
    Pages (from-to)100-111
    ISSN0302-9743
    DOIs
    Publication statusPublished - 2011
    EventThe 10th IFIP Electronic Government Conference. EGOV 2011 - Delft, Netherlands
    Duration: 28 Aug 20112 Sep 2011
    Conference number: 10
    http://www.egov-conference.org/

    Conference

    ConferenceThe 10th IFIP Electronic Government Conference. EGOV 2011
    Number10
    CountryNetherlands
    CityDelft
    Period28/08/201102/09/2011
    Internet address

    Cite this

    @inproceedings{6559eacc781f4378bd7fc2823b696757,
    title = "Public Sector IS Maturity Models: Legal Pluralism Invades Public Schools",
    abstract = "Online applications and processing of tax forms, driver licenses, and construction permits are examples of where policy attention and research have been united in efforts aiming to categorize the maturity level of e-services. Less attention has been attributed to policy areas with continuous online citizenpublic interaction, such as in public education. In this paper we use a revised version of the Public Sector Process Rebuilding (PPR) maturity model for mapping 200 websites of public primary schools in Denmark. Findings reveal a much less favorable picture of the digitization of the Danish public sector compared to the high ranking it has received in the international benchmark studies. This paper aims at closing the gap between the predominant scope of maturity models and the frequency of citizen-public sector interaction, and calls for increased attention to the activities of government where the scale and frequency of the interaction.",
    keywords = "Public sector, primary schools, public schools, maturity models, Adoption, IS",
    author = "{Zinner Henriksen}, Helle and Andersen, {Kim Normann} and Rony Medaglia",
    year = "2011",
    doi = "10.1007/978-3-642-22878-0_9",
    language = "English",
    volume = "6846",
    pages = "100--111",
    journal = "Lecture Notes in Computer Science",
    issn = "0302-9743",
    publisher = "Springer",

    }

    Public Sector IS Maturity Models : Legal Pluralism Invades Public Schools. / Zinner Henriksen, Helle; Andersen, Kim Normann; Medaglia, Rony.

    In: Lecture Notes in Computer Science, Vol. 6846, 2011, p. 100-111.

    Research output: Contribution to journalConference article in journalResearchpeer-review

    TY - GEN

    T1 - Public Sector IS Maturity Models

    T2 - Legal Pluralism Invades Public Schools

    AU - Zinner Henriksen, Helle

    AU - Andersen, Kim Normann

    AU - Medaglia, Rony

    PY - 2011

    Y1 - 2011

    N2 - Online applications and processing of tax forms, driver licenses, and construction permits are examples of where policy attention and research have been united in efforts aiming to categorize the maturity level of e-services. Less attention has been attributed to policy areas with continuous online citizenpublic interaction, such as in public education. In this paper we use a revised version of the Public Sector Process Rebuilding (PPR) maturity model for mapping 200 websites of public primary schools in Denmark. Findings reveal a much less favorable picture of the digitization of the Danish public sector compared to the high ranking it has received in the international benchmark studies. This paper aims at closing the gap between the predominant scope of maturity models and the frequency of citizen-public sector interaction, and calls for increased attention to the activities of government where the scale and frequency of the interaction.

    AB - Online applications and processing of tax forms, driver licenses, and construction permits are examples of where policy attention and research have been united in efforts aiming to categorize the maturity level of e-services. Less attention has been attributed to policy areas with continuous online citizenpublic interaction, such as in public education. In this paper we use a revised version of the Public Sector Process Rebuilding (PPR) maturity model for mapping 200 websites of public primary schools in Denmark. Findings reveal a much less favorable picture of the digitization of the Danish public sector compared to the high ranking it has received in the international benchmark studies. This paper aims at closing the gap between the predominant scope of maturity models and the frequency of citizen-public sector interaction, and calls for increased attention to the activities of government where the scale and frequency of the interaction.

    KW - Public sector

    KW - primary schools

    KW - public schools

    KW - maturity models

    KW - Adoption

    KW - IS

    U2 - 10.1007/978-3-642-22878-0_9

    DO - 10.1007/978-3-642-22878-0_9

    M3 - Conference article in journal

    VL - 6846

    SP - 100

    EP - 111

    JO - Lecture Notes in Computer Science

    JF - Lecture Notes in Computer Science

    SN - 0302-9743

    ER -