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Disruptive Technologies for Parliaments: A Literature Review


  • Dimitris Koryzis

    (Department of Management Science and Technology, University of the Peloponnese, 22131 Tripoli, Greece)

  • Dionisis Margaris

    (Department of Digital Systems, University of the Peloponnese, Kladas, 23100 Sparta, Greece)

  • Costas Vassilakis

    (Department of Informatics and Telecommunications, University of the Peloponnese, 22131 Tripoli, Greece)

  • Konstantinos Kotis

    (Intelligent Systems Laboratory, Department of Cultural Technology and Communication, University of the Aegean, University Hill, 81100 Mytilene, Greece)

  • Dimitris Spiliotopoulos

    (Department of Management Science and Technology, University of the Peloponnese, 22131 Tripoli, Greece)


Exploitation and use of disruptive technologies, such as the Internet of Things, recommender systems, and artificial intelligence, with an ambidextrous balance, are a challenge, nowadays. Users of the technologies, and stakeholders, could be part of a new organisational model that affects business procedures and processes. Additionally, the use of inclusive participatory organisational models is essential for the effective adoption of these technologies. Such models aim to transform organisational structures, as well. Public organisations, such as the parliament, could utilise information systems’ personalisation techniques. As there are a lot of efforts to define the framework, the methodology, the techniques, the platforms, and the suitable models for digital technologies adoption in public organisations, this paper aims to provide a literature review for disruptive technology inclusive use in parliaments. The review emphasises the assessment of the applicability of the technologies, their maturity and usefulness, user acceptance, their performance, and their correlation to the adoption of relevant innovative, inclusive organisational models. It is argued that the efficient digital transformation of democratic institutions, such as parliaments, with the use of advanced e-governance tools and disruptive technologies, requires strategic approaches for adoption, acceptance, and inclusive service adaptation.

Suggested Citation

  • Dimitris Koryzis & Dionisis Margaris & Costas Vassilakis & Konstantinos Kotis & Dimitris Spiliotopoulos, 2023. "Disruptive Technologies for Parliaments: A Literature Review," Future Internet, MDPI, vol. 15(2), pages 1-21, February.
  • Handle: RePEc:gam:jftint:v:15:y:2023:i:2:p:66-:d:1058416

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    References listed on IDEAS

    1. Snyder, Hannah, 2019. "Literature review as a research methodology: An overview and guidelines," Journal of Business Research, Elsevier, vol. 104(C), pages 333-339.
    2. Pauget, Bertrand & Dammak, Ahmed, 2019. "The implementation of the Internet of Things: What impact on organizations?," Technological Forecasting and Social Change, Elsevier, vol. 140(C), pages 140-146.
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    4. Marian STOICA & Bogdan GHILIC-MICU & Marinela MIRCEA, 2019. "Restarting the Information Society Based on Blockchain Technology," Informatica Economica, Academy of Economic Studies - Bucharest, Romania, vol. 23(3), pages 39-48.
    5. Hopster, Jeroen, 2021. "What are socially disruptive technologies?," Technology in Society, Elsevier, vol. 67(C).
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