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 Resource Type: Report
 Collection: Congressional Research Service Reports
A Primer on E-Government: Sectors, Stages, Opportunities, and Challenges of Online Governance

A Primer on E-Government: Sectors, Stages, Opportunities, and Challenges of Online Governance

Date: March 28, 2002
Creator: Seifert, Jeffrey W
Description: Electronic government (e-government) intersects many legislative issues, including privacy, digital divide (the lack of equal access to computers, whether due to a lack of financial resources or necessary skills), public access to government information, service delivery, and information security. E-government solutions are prominently represented in efforts to improve the management and efficiency of government information technology resources. To help policymakers discern e-government initiatives relative to their role in various issues, this report identifies and defines the principal e-government sectors and stages of development. It also outlines some of the opportunities and challenges associated with e-government.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
A Primer on E-Government: Sectors, Stages, Opportunities, and Challenges of Online Governance

A Primer on E-Government: Sectors, Stages, Opportunities, and Challenges of Online Governance

Date: January 28, 2003
Creator: Seifert, Jeffrey W
Description: Electronic government (e-government) intersects many legislative issues, including privacy, digital divide (the lack of equal access to computers, whether due to a lack of financial resources or necessary skills), public access to government information, service delivery, and information security. E-government solutions are prominently represented in efforts to improve the management and efficiency of government information technology resources. To help policymakers discern e-government initiatives relative to their role in various issues, this report identifies and defines the principal e-government sectors and stages of development. It also outlines some of the opportunities and challenges associated with e-government.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Access to Government Information in the United States

Access to Government Information in the United States

Date: January 7, 2005
Creator: Relyea, Harold C.
Description: The Constitution of the United States makes no specific allowance for any one of the co-equal branches to have access to information held by the others and contains no provision expressly establishing a procedure for, or a right of, public access to government information. Nonetheless, Congress has legislated various public access laws. These include two records access statutes — the Freedom of Information Act (5 U.S.C. 552) and the Privacy Act (5 U.S.C. 552a) — and two meetings access statutes — the Federal Advisory Committee Act (5 U.S.C. App.) and the Government in the Sunshine Act (5 U.S.C. 552b). Moreover, due to the American separation of powers model of government, interbranch conflicts over the accessibility of information are neither unexpected nor necessarily destructive. The federal courts, historically, have been reluctant to review and resolve “political questions” involving information disputes between Congress and the executive branch. Although there is considerable interbranch cooperation, such conflicts probably will continue to occur on occasion.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Access to Government Information in the United States

Access to Government Information in the United States

Date: January 23, 2003
Creator: Relyea, Harold C.
Description: The Constitution of the United States makes no specific allowance for any one of the co-equal branches to have access to information held by the others and contains no provision expressly establishing a procedure for, or a right of, public access to government information. Nonetheless, Congress has legislated various public access laws. These include two records access statutes—the Freedom of Information Act (5 U.S.C. 552) and the Privacy Act (5 U.S.C. 552a)—and two meetings access statutes—the Federal Advisory Committee Act (5 U.S.C. App.) and the Government in the Sunshine Act (5 U.S.C. 552b). Moreover, due to the American separation of powers model of government, interbranch conflicts over the accessibility of information are neither unexpected nor necessarily destructive. The federal courts, historically, have been reluctant to review and resolve “political questions” involving information disputes between Congress and the executive branch. Although there is considerable interbranch cooperation, such conflicts probably will continue to occur on occasion.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Critical Infrastructure Security: CRS Experts

Critical Infrastructure Security: CRS Experts

Date: January 7, 2010
Creator: Moteff, John D.
Description: This report contains a table which provides access to names and contact information for CRS experts on policy concerns relating to critical infrastructure security. Policy areas identified include: mission; security services; and specific sectors: assessing vulnerabilities, planning and implementation.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Census 2000: The Sampling Debate

Census 2000: The Sampling Debate

Date: April 27, 1998
Creator: Williams, Jennifer D
Description: Plans by the Bureau of the Census to incorporate data from two new sample surveys into the 2000 decennial census count have had a mixed congressional reception. Three sampling bills in the 105th Congress (H.R. 1220, H.R. 1178, and H.R. 776) have been referred to committee, without further action. Sampling has been debated chiefly in the appropriations process (H.R. 1469, H.R. 1871 [P.L. 105-18; 111 Stat. 158], and H.R. 2267/S. 1022 [P.L. 105-119; 111 Stat. 2440]). The bureau now is a defendant in two anti-sampling suits brought under P.L. 105-119. The law also established a Census Monitoring Board and directed the bureau to prepare for a traditional headcount in 2000, not just to continue with its sampling plans.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Where to Get Publications from The Executive and Independent Agencies: A Directory of Sources for Official Documents

Where to Get Publications from The Executive and Independent Agencies: A Directory of Sources for Official Documents

Date: January 21, 1997
Creator: Hays, Janet & Brudno, Deborah C
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Executive and Independent Agency Publications: Where to Get Official Documents

Executive and Independent Agency Publications: Where to Get Official Documents

Date: July 14, 2000
Creator: Campos, Jesus
Description: This is a directory of telephone numbers and addresses that congressional offices may use to obtain publications from the Executive Office of the President, the executive departments, and the independent agencies and commissions of the federal government. Electronic sources are included for locating copies of government publications on the Internet. The information for each agency was provided by the agency itself.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Fax-on-Demand Services Available from Federal Government Agencies

Fax-on-Demand Services Available from Federal Government Agencies

Date: June 5, 1998
Creator: Richardson, Glenda
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
Fax-on-Demand Services Available from Federal Government Agencies

Fax-on-Demand Services Available from Federal Government Agencies

Date: April 2, 2002
Creator: Richardson, Glenda
Description: None
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department
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