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icse2018/content/01-introduction.tex
... ... @@ -8,17 +8,13 @@ trend of e-government projects \cite{goldfinch2007pessimism}.
8 8 Poor project management is one of the main reasons why
9 9 e-government projects fail\cite{anthopoulos2016egovernment}. In Brazil, while
10 10 industry and academia prefer agile approaches to manage their projects, government organizations generally use traditional
11   -methods to discipline its software development. When government and academia decide to
12   -join forces to develop an e-government solution, these differences in project management become an issue. Changing the software
13   -development process in a large-size institution represents a complex organizational change that has impacts on structure, culture, and management practices \cite{nerur2015challenges}. Therefore the effort for this kind of movement does not seem
14   -feasible for projects with tight deadlines and budgets.
  11 +methods to discipline its software development. When government and academia decide to join forces to develop an e-government solution, these differences in project management become an issue. Changing the software development process in a large-size institution represents a complex organizational change that has impacts on structure, culture, and management practices \cite{nerur2015challenges}, which will limit its feasibility in projects with tight deadlines and short budgets.
15 12  
16   -This paper presents open source practices adopted to harmonize differences between government and academia project management. By examining a 30-month government-academia collaboration case, we map
17   -the management practices of the referred project and show their benefits, using collected data from repository management tools and surveys with project participants of both sides: analysts from the Brazilian Ministry of Planning (MPOG) and developers from the University of Brasília and the University of São Paulo. At the end, we compare the results of this current work with the
18   -lessons learned and reported in a previous paper\cite{meirelles2017spb}.
  13 +This paper presents open source practices adopted to harmonize differences between government and academia project management. We map
  14 +the management practices of the referred project by examining a 30-month government-academia collaboration case. Then we show benefits of this empirical model, using collected data from repository management tools and from project participants surveyed: analysts from the Brazilian Ministry of Planning (MPOG) and developers from the University of Brasília and the University of São Paulo. At the end, we compare the results of this current work with lessons learned in a previous paper\cite{meirelles2017spb}.
19 15  
20 16 Section \ref{sec:relatedwork} describes related work. Section
21   -\ref{sec:researchdesign} describes our research questions and research
  17 +\ref{sec:researchdesign} explains our research questions and research
22 18 methodology with a brief description of the case study. Section \ref{sec:results}
23 19 presents results derived from our quantitative and qualitative analyses.
24 20 Finally, we discuss our findings and future work in section \ref{sec:discussion}.
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