Information Technology Reference
In-Depth Information
Fraser, D. (2000). QSR Nvivo. NUDIST Vivo. Reference guide . Melbourne: QSR International
Pty. Ltd.
Garfield, E. (1972). Citation analysis as a tool in journal evaluation. Science, 178 (60), 471-479.
Gayo-Avello, D. (2013). A meta-analysis of state-of-the-art electoral prediction from Twitter
data. Social Science Computer Review, 31 (6), 649-679.
Goldsmith, S., & Eggers, W. D. (2004). Governing by network: The new shape of the public
sector . Washington, DC: Brookings Institution Press.
Holsapple, C. W. (2008). The pulse of multiparticipant systems. Journal of Organizational
Computing and Electronic Commerce, 18 (4), 333-343.
Kanat, I. E., & Ozkan, S. (2009). Exploring citizens' perception of government to citi-
zen services: A model based on theory and planned behavior (TBP). Transforming
Government: People, Process and Policy, 3 (4), 406-419.
Kaplan, A. M., & Haenlein, M. (2010). Users of the world, unite! The challenges and oppor-
tunities of social media. Business Horizons, 53 (1), 59-68.
Klein, P. (2008). Web 2.0: Reinventing democracy. CIO Insight , 30-43.
Kovac, P., & Decman, M. (2009). Implementation and change of processual administra-
tive legislation through an innovative Web 2.0 solution. Transylvanian Review of
Administrative Sciences, 28E , 65-86.
Krippendorff, K. (1980). Content analysis: An introduction to its methodology . housand
Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
Lan, Z., & Anders, K. K. (2000). A paradigmatic view of contemporary public administra-
tion research: An empirical test. Administration and Society, 32 (2), 138-165.
Lathrop, D., & Ruma, L. (2010). Open government: Collaboration, transparency, and partici-
pation in practice . Sebastopol, CA: O'Reilly.
Legge, J. S., Jr., & Devore, J. (1987). Measuring productivity in U.S. public administration
and public affairs programs 1981-1985. Administration and Society, 19 (2), 147-156.
Li, D. (2011). Online social network acceptance: A social perspective. Internet Research,
21 (5), 562-580.
Linders, D. (2012). From e-government to we-government: Defining a typology for citizen copro-
duction in the age of social media. Government Information Quarterly, 29 (4), 446-454.
McCurdy, H. E., & Cleary, R. E. (1984). A call for appropriate methods. Public Administration
Review, 44 (6), 49-55.
McDermott, P. (2010). Building open government. Government Information Quarterly,
27 (4), 401-413.
McMillan, P., Medd. A., & Hughes. P. (2008). Change the world or the world will change
you: The future of collaborative government and Web 2.0 . Deloitte Touche Tohmatsu.
Retrieved from
Meijer, A., Grimmellikhuijsen, S., & Brandsma, G. J. (2012). Communities of public ser-
vice support: Citizens engage in social learning in peer-to-peer networks. Government
Information Quarterly, 29 (1), 21-29.
Meraz, S. (2013). The democratic contribution of weakly tied political networks: Moderate
political blogs as bridges to heterogeneous information pools. Social Science Computer
Review, 31 (2), 191-207.
Mergel, I. (2013). Social media adoption and resulting tactics in the U.S. federal govern-
ment. Government Information Quarterly, 30 (2), 123-130.
Millard, J. (2009). Government 1.5: Is the bottle half full or half empty? European Journal of
ePractice, 9 (1), 35-50.
Search WWH ::

Custom Search