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New & Forthcoming Titles | Studies in Digital Politics and Governance (Editorial Board)

Studies in Digital Politics and Governance

Studies in Digital Politics and Governance

Editors-in-chief: Kersting, Norbert, Mossberger, Karen

ISSN: 2524-3926

About the Editor(s)

Norbert Kersting

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Norbert Kersting is a Professor of Comparative Politics – Local and Regional Governance at the Department of Political Science at the University of Muenster (Germany). From 2006 to 2011 he held the “Willy Brandt Chair on transformation and regional integration” at the Department of Political Science, University of Stellenbosch (South Africa). He was also a fellow at the Institute of Political Science at the University of Marburg (Germany) and Visiting Professor at the Universities of Koblenz-Landau and Kassel (Germany). He was the chair and he is vice chair of the International Political Science Association’s (IPSA) Research Committee 10 on Electronic Democracy.
He is the author or co-author of several books, including Electronic Voting and Democracy (London: Palgrave), Electronic Democracy (BB publisher), Democratization and Political Culture in Comparative Perspective (Springer- VS), and Local Governance Reform in Global Perspective (Springer-VS). His research focuses on comparative political science and modern instruments to promote digitalisation, online and offline participation, local politics, elections, parliamentarism and e-democracy (Norbert.Kersting@uni-muenster.de)

Karen Mossberger

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Karen Mossberger is the Frank and June Sackton Professor at the School of Public Affairs at Arizona State University (USA), and director of ASU’s Center on Technology, Data and Society (TDS). Her research interests include digital inequality and digital citizenship, digital government, the impacts of technology use, and local governance.
She is the author or co-author of 5 books, including Digital Cities: The Internet and the Geography of Opportunity (2012, Oxford, with C. Tolbert and W. Franko), Digital Citizenship: The Internet, Participation and Society (2008, MIT Press, with C. Tolbert and Ramona S. McNeal), and Virtual Inequality: Beyond the Digital Divide (2003, Georgetown University Press, with C. Tolbert and M. Stansbury). In 2018, she received the Donald C. Stone Scholar award from the American Society for Public Administration’s Intergovernmental Administration and Management section. She was elected a fellow of the National Academy of Public Administration in 2016. She has served as chair of the American Political Science Association's Urban Politics section and Information and Technology Politics section, and is currently the chair of the International Political Science Association's research committee on Electronic Democracy (RC10).