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Slovenska e-vlada na Slashdotu

Slovenska e-vlada na Slashdotu

Slashdot - Tokrat izjemoma kopija celotne novice:

" In its October 20th issue the Economist reports from Ljubljana that 'Slovenia may be Europe's most Internetted government', including 'holding most of its cabinet meetings online'. There is some information at the Slovenian e-government site, in particular check out their detailed strategy for e-commerce in public administration."

Sam sicer mislim, da ni vse tako rožnato (da o fijasku z Microsoftovo rešitvijo za elektronsko obračunavanje DDVja za davčno upravo ne govorimo), ima pa naša e-vlada tudi nekaj dobrih lastnosti. Rekel bi edino da moramo bolj poslušati MID kot CVI, saj se MID bolj bori za odprte standarde (pa še open source podpirajo :)

8 komentarjev

Tr0n ::

Hehe, zanimivo, zanimivo. Se posebno komentarji zraven novice na slashdotu :).

Tr0n ::

Ahah, lol. Eni so nasli celo stran, kjer so izracunani povrecni IQji po drzavah in Slo je nekje v sredini ;).

NoUse4AName ::

povprecen IQ v slo je 95?

Tr0n ::

Jaz bi rekel povprecno :). Sicer je tudi vprasanje iz katerega leta majo podatke.

Ikarus ::

Celoten članek:

Full Text:

(Copyright 2001 The Economist Newspaper Ltd. All rights reserved.)

Slovenia may be Europe's most Internetted government

DIMITRIJ RUPEL, the foreign minister of Slovenia, a small country at the eastern end of the Alps that managed to slide peacefully out of what was Yugoslavia and into something that more closely resembles Austria, enjoys showing visitors round his office. At one end sits a computer wired to the Slovenian secret-service mainframe. Mr Rupel says he is one of only four people in the country who get messages on such a machine. They come twice a day, and he must read them at a sitting. "There's no way to save them or print them out," he explains.

At the other end of his office, a slinky black laptop takes pride of place on his desk. Mr Rupel boots it up and shows off a software system that allows him access to almost everything and everyone he needs in the Slovenian government. In between promoting Slovenia's bid to join the European Union and NATO Mr Rupel says he taps away on his laptop for up to three hours a day. In the mornings he shoots off messages to other ministers and answers e-mail from ordinary citizens. In the evenings he sometimes pecks out a column with his personal view of world diplomacy which he then pastes on to the Slovenian foreign ministry's own website.

His office, like those of other Slovenian ministers, is almost paperless. Every official document comes to him electronically. Mr Rupel used to lug a "pile of papers half a metre high" to cabinet meetings. Now he takes only his laptop.

That is, if he goes at all: Slovenia is pioneering electronic government by holding most of its cabinet meetings online. Each of the country's 15 cabinet ministers receives cabinet business over a secure system. A message informs them of the topic under discussion-- say, privatisation--and lets them vote by clicking a button. They can attach a note and send it to other cabinet colleagues or, if deviousness seems called for, cut their colleagues out of the loop and just message the prime minister, Janez Drnovsek.

The technology, Mr Rupel concedes, has some snags. It is a grind: ministers feel obliged to log on and vote in e-cabinet sessions even when on holiday. No more waffling either. In the good old days of paper, a flustered minister could claim not to have received the relevant document. Now the all-knowing system records exactly which files ministers receive--and when and whether they open them.

Change has been rapid. Pavel Gantar, the minister for all things high-tech, recalls buying his first computer in Munich in 1985 and having to smuggle it back to Ljubljana when it was part of a communist state. "An age ago," he says wistfully. Even a couple of years ago most ministers were computer-illiterate, so they had to let their secretaries handle their e-mails. Now, reckons Mr Gantar, all of them personally attend to their mailboxes.

Things really took off when Mr Drnovsek, a communist-turned- social-democrat who has been prime minister with a small break since 1992, discovered the Internet. "When he e-mails you," admits one minister, "you'd better work out how to reply."

What next? Slovenian ministers already complain of having their evenings at home in front of the football interrupted by the vibrating of their mobile phone, with a text message reminding them of the next day's e-cabinet business. The prime minister is apparently not averse to text-messaging ministers himself.

So will virtual cabinet meetings completely replace the real thing? Mr Gantar thinks not. "Body language means a lot and e-mail obscures that." The cabinet still meets face to face every Thursday to thrash out issues unresolved online, though some ministers usually attend from afar, by videophone.

luni ::

zanimivo, in slovenija tako naenkrat v oceh vesoljne geekovske populacije ki bere slashdot izpade kot meka za vse racunalnisko... ko bi le vedeli da navadni ljudje nismo tako privilegirani, da bi uporaba interneta bila nekaj zazeljenega ali celo samoumevnega

kaj ces

slycer ::

Eh, tale naša ministrstva po mojem še sama ne vejo zakaj obstajajo :D:D

SI_J ::

Ko bo nasa vlada zares e, bodo marjetice cvetele in pticke zvrgolele. :))
Bi pa res rad docakal dan, ko bom sodeloval na referendumu ali volitvah preko neta, ali pa vsaj oddal dohodno...

Vredno ogleda ...

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