Lemuria Carter

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Electronic government, or e-government, increases the convenience and accessibility of government services and information to citizens. Despite the benefits of e-government – increased government accountability to citizens, greater public access to information and a more efficient, cost-effective government – the success and acceptance of e-government(More)
Citizen confidence in the competence of the government and the reliability of the technology used to implement egovernment initiatives is imperative to the wide-spread adoption of e-government. This study analyzes how citizens’ trust in technology and government affect their willingness to engage in e-government transactions. We proposes a model of(More)
E-government adoption is the focus of many research studies. However, few studies have compared the adoption factors to identify the most salient predictors of e-government use. This study compares popular adoption constructs to identify the most influential. A survey was administered to elicit citizen perceptions of e-government services. The results of(More)
In the United States, congress has set goals for the diffusion of e-government initiatives. One of congress’ goals for 2007 was for 80% of tax and informational returns to be filed electronically [1]. However, to date that goal has not been achieved. This paper proposes a model of e-file adoption integrating the UTAUT model, online trust, perceived risk,(More)
As information and communication technologies began to support new forms of interaction between governments and their constituents, the concept of e-government emerged as a new domain for Information Systems (IS) researchers. The past decade has seen a variety of e-government themes researched and presented by scholars in IS, public administration, and(More)