Über den Autor
Bruce Rocheleau received his Ph.D. from the University of Florida. He has published numerous articles and chapters concerning information management and government. His focus has been on organizational and political issues related to government and information technology. He also has had extensive practitioner experience. He worked for the Federal government in the Department of Health and Human Services and has consulted with state and local governments. He runs a listserv for IT practitioners in Illinois.
Chapter One: Public and Private Information Systems: How are they similar? How are they different?; Chapter Two: Planning for Information Technology in the Public Sector; Chapter Three: Procuring Information Technology For Government; Chapter Four: Prescriptions For IT In Government: How Do We Know What Works Best?; Chapter Five: Electronic Government; Chapter Six: Politics, Leadership, and Information Technology; Chapter Seven: Information Technology, Training, and Organizational Learning; Chapter Eight: Information Management and Ethical Issues in Government; Chapter Nine: Evaluation and Information Technology; Chapter Ten: Governments and IT sharing; Chapter Eleven: Information Technology, Accountability, and Information Stewardship.
Provides public administrators with a map of the key actors and processes they need to be aware of if they are to be successful in making IT decisions in the public sector. This book focusses on the key processes faced by managers in governmental organizations, and features practical examples drawn from governmental organizations.