E-Government Diffusion, Policy, and Impact: Advanced Issues and Practices
In its formative years, the concept of e-government was typically seen as a new process with unlimited potential in the rapidly expanding global environment.
Feeling Your Pain: The Explosion and Abuse of Government Power in the Clinton-Gore Years
James Bovard is no fan of Big Government in the US and under the Clinton-Gore administration. In his new book, Bovard looks at Clinton and Gore's record on such abuses and absurdities as taxes, gun control, the Waco fiasco, AmeriCorps, and federal funding of every program from those dealing with disaster relief to those that put on puppet shows in Northern California.
Comparative E-Government examines the impact of information and communication technology (ICT) on governments throughout the world.
Smith, Currie & Hancock's Federal Government Construction Contracts
intent on benefitting from the boom in federal government construction contracts must navigate an increasingly complicated and demanding set of laws, regulations
have gradually displaced old-style notions of government in Britain and around the world. Policymakers cling to outdated concepts of representative government.
Choice And the End of Social Housing
the arguments in favour of central and local government control of so-called social housing do not stand up to close scrutiny.
Courting the Moderates: Ideology, Propaganda, and the Emergence of Party, 1660-1678
concerns the political culture sponsored by the government of Charles II and its role in the emergence of poltical parties from 1660 to 1678.
Internal Improvement: National Public Works and the Promise of Popular Government in the Early United States Book
When the people of British North America threw off their colonial bonds, they sought more than freedom from bad government: most of the founding generation also desired the freedom to create and enjoy good, popular, responsive government. This book traces the central issue on which early Americans pinned their hopes for positive government action--internal improvement.
ISMA Certification & Accreditation Handbook
IT managers asked to participate in the federal government has mandated certification and accreditation requirements.
Who Killed Health Care AMERICA’S $2 TRILLION MEDICAL PROBLEM AND THE CONSUMER-DRIVEN CURE
The U.S. health care system is in the midst of a ferocious war. The prize is unimaginably huge—$2 trillion, about the size of the economy of China—and the outcome will affect the health and welfare of hundreds of millions of people. Four armies are battling to gain control: the health insurers, hospitals, government, and doctors. Yet you and I, the people who use the health care system and who pay for all of it, are not even combatants. And the doctors, the group whose interests are most closely aligned with our welfare, are losing the war.The American people must win this battle. A system controlled by the insurance companies or hospitals or government will kill us financially and medically—it will ruin our economy, deny us the health care services we need, and undermine the important genomic research that can fundamentally improve the practice of medicine and control its costs. The current system is well on its way to doing all of these terrible things right now.
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