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

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Journal Issue
Volume 14 Issue 1 / Jun 2016  pp1‑134

Editor: Frank Bannister

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Editorial for EJEG Volume 14 Issue 1  pp1‑2

Frank Bannister

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Where do the Nordic nations Strategies Take e‑Government ?  pp3‑17

Shaji Joseph, Anders Avdic

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A Review of e‑Government Research as a Mature Discipline: Trends, Themes, Philosophies, Methodologies, and Methods  pp18‑35

Muhammad Yusuf, Carl Adams, Kate Dingley

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Risk and Decision in Collaborative e‑Government: An Objectives‑Oriented Approach  pp36‑47

Leif Sundberg

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Evaluation of E‑Government Implementation: The Case of State Government Websites in Nigeria  pp48‑59

Aderonke Oni, Adekunle Okunoye, Victor Mbarika

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Factors Affecting Citizens use of Social Media to Communicate With the Government: A Proposed Model  pp60‑72

Reemiah Muneer ALotaibi, Muthu Ramachandran, Ah-Lian Kor, Amin Hosseinian-Far

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E‑Availability and E‑Accessibility of Financial Documents: A Cross‑State Examination of U.S. County Websites  pp73‑86

David Baker, Roger Chin

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Warm Experts in the age of Mandatory e‑Government: Interaction Among Danish Single Parents Regarding Online Application for Public Benefits  pp87‑98

Christian Madsen, Pernille Kræmmergaard

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e‑Government in Local Government: Challenges and Capabilities  pp99‑116

Keld Pederson

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Perceptions of the Australian public towards mobile internet e‑voting: risks, choice and trust  pp117‑134

Phillip Zada, Greg Falzon, Paul Kwan

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This paper reports on data collected from an anonymous survey on perceptions of the Australian public towards using a mobile internet e‑voting platform (N = 295). It is the first such study conducted in an Australian context by an academic institution, which allows this research to be approached with a sense of impartiality. Our society has become rapidly fuelled by the mobilization of interactions and services. As the society becomes increasingly wirelessly connected, these mobile platforms are expecte d to provide an untapped universal medium by which paper based elections can be complemented or even "upgraded" to digital elections. This research is the first paper in a study which will be focusing on internet e‑voting, specifically the utilisation of mobility devices within Australia. As with any research, context shapes the direction and outcome goals. Internet e‑Voting (and research pertaining to) has gained momentum over recent years. Though there has been much research done in this field, there was been a gap in findings when dealing with Australian and mobility context, however similarities can be drawn from these related studies. The way the Australian context differentiates itself in one instance is Compulsory Voting. Utilising the findings f rom this initial study, we intend to provide a baseline from which our research can be further analysed and in turn will allow the derivation of hypotheses leading to creation of a user acceptance model towards utilisation of a mobile internet e‑voting pl atform during an Australian election. Survey respondents were overall more in favour of using mobile internet e‑voting (75.25%), with more respondents requiring greater information about the technology (15.93%) rather than being against its use (8.82 %). The top appeals of the platform were towards mobility (91.40%), verifiability (72.90%) and speed (72.50%), with the top concerns towards manipulation (75.10%), retrieval (65.30%) and monitoring (63.20%) of casted votes by malicious partie s or software. The initial hypothesis that were derived from the c 


Keywords: Mobile Voting, Remote internet e-voting, Voting/election technologies, E-government, Online Voting, Electronic Voting Survey


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