The Electronic Journal of e-Government aims to publish perspectives on topics relevant to the study, implementation and management of e-Government
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Journal Article

Impacts of Internet use on Public Administration: A Case Study of the Brazilian Tax Administration  pp49-58

Maria Virginia de Vasconcellos, Maria das Graças Rua

© Jul 2005 Volume 3 Issue 1, Editor: Frank Bannister, pp1 - 58

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Abstract

This paper seeks to identify the effects of Internet used as a vehicle for sending federal tax returns through the RECEITANET program. The benefits that came out from security and costs reduction in the process of delivering tax returns are identified, as well as the impacts on Tax Administration (TA) and on the Treasury‑Taxpayer relationship.

 

Keywords: E-Government, G2C-Government to Citizen service, E-public service, IT application in Tax Administration, Transmitting Tax returns via Internet, Treasury-Taxpayer relationship, IT Evaluation

 

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Journal Article

The use of Official and Unofficial Channels in Government‑Citizen Communication in China  pp79-91

Zhe Wang, Nena Lim

© Sep 2011 Volume 9 Issue 1, Editor: Frank Bannister, pp1 - 92

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Abstract

The objective of this research is to examine Chinese citizens attitudes towards official and unofficial channels in both government‑to‑citizen (G2C) and citizen‑to‑government (C2G) communication. It investigates citizens preferred channel choices fo r receiving public information and for expressing their personal opinions. Analysis of an online survey shows that respondents have no obvious preference of official or unofficial channels for receiving public information. Yet most respondents prefer unof ficial channels for C2G communications because these channels have less language restrictions, allow respondents to hide their identities, and facilitate respondents to obtain a sense of support from people who have similar opinions.

 

Keywords: The objective of this research is to examine Chinese citizens attitudes towards official and unofficial channels in both government-to-citizen, G2C, and citizen-to-government, C2G, communication. It investigates citizens preferred channel choices for receiving public information and for expressing their personal opinions. Analysis of an online survey shows that respondents have no obvious preference of official or unofficial channels for receiving public information. Yet most respondents prefer unofficial channels for C2G communications because these channels have less language restrictions, allow respondents to hide their identities, and facilitate respondents to obtain a sense of support from people who have similar opinions.

 

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