Donor-driven e-government projects in developing countries often attempt to transplant what was successful elsewhere. But success requires buy-in from locals – both governments and citizens alike.
Citizens of Oman can now find every government department on Twitter, reporting issues and ensuring public servants are kept on their toes.
The disruptive impact of intelligent machines and new social movements will force us to remake citizenship into a more personal pursuit over the next 150 years.
The GDS has built the foundations of digital government, but they're being undermined.
It will take more than shifting Medicare payments from one monolith to another to deliver true innovation.
It's time to bring our digital identity up to date with other developed nations. That might even mean a unified digital identity card with top notch security and privacy protections.
The digital economy is also an economy of people first, something governments of the future will need to adjust to.
Social media like Twitter could help improve politics by providing 'government in public'.
The Australian federal government’s recently published National Commission of Audit’s recommendation 62: e-Government suggests the government accelerate its transition to online service delivery that…