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Digital Divide
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  • Cited by 1231
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Freiman, Viktor Martinovic, Dragana and Robichaud, Xavier 2019. Advanced Methodologies and Technologies in Government and Society. p. 431.

    Aikins, Stephen Kwamena 2019. Determinants of Digital Divide in Africa and Policy Implications. International Journal of Public Administration in the Digital Age, Vol. 6, Issue. 1, p. 64.

    Novo Vázquez, Amparo and Vicente, María Rosalía 2019. E-Participation in Smart Cities: Technologies and Models of Governance for Citizen Engagement. Vol. 34, Issue. , p. 157.

    Zang, Leizhen 2019. Re-understanding of Contemporary Chinese Political Development. p. 141.

    Falco, Enzo 2019. Smart Cities and Smart Spaces. p. 1490.

    Acharya, Bhanu Bhakta 2019. Handbook of Research on Technology Integration in the Global World. p. 436.

    Kose, Tekin 2019. Gender Gaps and the Social Inclusion Movement in ICT. p. 130.

    Song, Melodie Yun-Ju and Abelson, Julia 2019. Healthcare Policy and Reform. p. 19.

    Flanagan, Patrick 2019. Advanced Methodologies and Technologies in Artificial Intelligence, Computer Simulation, and Human-Computer Interaction. p. 737.

    Esmark, Anders 2019. Communicative governance at work: how choice architects nudge citizens towards health, wealth and happiness in the information age. Public Management Review, Vol. 21, Issue. 1, p. 138.

    McNutt, John G. and Goldkind, Lauri 2019. Advanced Methodologies and Technologies in Government and Society. p. 195.

    Poulakidakos, Stamatis and Veneti, Anastasia 2019. Censorship, Surveillance, and Privacy. p. 1125.

    Dowell, Margaret-Mary Sulentic 2019. Advanced Methodologies and Technologies in Library Science, Information Management, and Scholarly Inquiry. p. 118.

    Ekström, Mats and Sveningsson, Malin 2019. Young people’s experiences of political membership: from political parties to Facebook groups. Information, Communication & Society, Vol. 22, Issue. 2, p. 155.

    Chatterjee, Sheshadri Kar, Arpan Kumar and Gupta, MP 2019. Smart Cities and Smart Spaces. p. 386.

    Dutton, William H. and Reisdorf, Bianca C. 2019. Cultural divides and digital inequalities: attitudes shaping Internet and social media divides. Information, Communication & Society, Vol. 22, Issue. 1, p. 18.

    Choudrie, Jyoti Pheeraphuttranghkoon, Sutee and Davari, Soheil 2018. The Digital Divide and Older Adult Population Adoption, Use and Diffusion of Mobile Phones: a Quantitative Study. Information Systems Frontiers,

    Roth, Camille 2018. Digital, digitized, and numerical humanities. Digital Scholarship in the Humanities,

    Dodel, Matias and Mesch, Gustavo 2018. Inequality in digital skills and the adoption of online safety behaviors. Information, Communication & Society, Vol. 21, Issue. 5, p. 712.

    Thuermer, Gefion Roth, Silke O'Hara, Kieron and Staab, Steffen 2018. Everybody Thinks Online Participation is Great - for Somebody Else. p. 287.

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Book description

There is widespread concern that the growth of the Internet is exacerbating inequalities between the information rich and poor. Digital Divide examines access and use of the Internet in 179 nations world-wide. A global divide is evident between industrialized and developing societies. A social divide is apparent between rich and poor within each nation. Within the online community, evidence for a democratic divide is emerging between those who do and do not use Internet resources to engage and participate in public life. Part I outlines the theoretical debate between cyber-optimists who see the Internet as the great leveler. Part II examines the virtual political system and the way that representative institutions have responded to new opportunities on the Internet. Part III analyzes how the public has responded to these opportunities in Europe and the United States and develops the civic engagement model to explain patterns of participation via the Internet.

Reviews

‘Norris’s worldwide comparison of 179 countries’ national and political context of Internet access and use is a valuable contribution to our understanding of the problem of the digital divide because it blends together the economic aspect with socioeconomic and democratic development with a systematic framework.’

Source: Prometheus

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