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Government Website Design
NIC’s VP of technology looks ahead to 2018 and explains why state and local CIOs need to move to a "product and platform mentality.”
, Special to Route Fifty
“When we say as a state, ‘who are our users?,’ we have to segment users out,” according to Georgia’s chief digital officer.
St. Louis Park’s new site understands residents seek transactional government.
Officials boast this is the first time a major U.S. city has made its full website code public.
Are inaccessible features on government websites making it harder for people with disabilities to vote?
“Boston’s focus on its website as a product that lives and can be managed going forward is a great perspective that a lot of government agencies have trouble adopting.”
An open-source web platform is helping places like Hinsdale go digital.
89 percent of local government leaders recently surveyed had little or no knowledge of the requirements for digital accessibility.
Making digital resources accessible to those who are blind or have limited or impaired vision is important for Americans With Disabilities Act Title II compliance.
Newly designed topic pages combine information from across departments in attempt to mirror users’ thinking.
A new user-centric approach to Web design is being employed with state agency sites.
Coastal California communities have prepared for the worst. And they’ve been preparing their digital portals, too.
The city launched a new version of its website last year and is working hard to improve its open data portal and personalized services.
Rebuilding the Eisenhower Expressway through Oak Park, Illinois, will be a major undertaking. Here’s how this Chicago suburb is informing its residents of the planning process and what’s to come.
Without an effective communications strategy, residents won’t know what’s changed.
This North Dakota city’s website plays a central role.
Only 34 percent of local government agencies Vision Internet surveyed describe their websites as “highly effective.”
Watch Oakland Communications Director Karen Boyd discuss the city’s digital strategy during the 2015 Code for America summit.
Having finally upgraded its municipal Web platform, the city wants to convert citizens into regular clients while protecting their digital assets.
With visitors to government websites treating the trips more like ‘surgical strikes,’ the Beehive State designed one aimed at improving engagement through micro-experiences.
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