The ForeSee Blog:
The Art & Science of
Measuring Customer Experience

5 Things Federal Websites Should be Measuring in Mobile

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Mobile usage has exploded over the last decade, with 1 in 3 visits to federal websites now coming from mobile devices, according to the federal Digital Analytics Program. Additionally, mobile... More

Categories: E-Government Mobile

E-Gov: 5 Ways Good Digital Experiences Drive Democracy

ForeSee | Dave Lewan

The day after President Obama’s inauguration in 2009, he issued a memo on how technology could and should be used to improve transparency, collaboration, communication, and trust. Seven years later,... More

Citizen Satisfaction Rivals Private Sector CX in 50th E-Government Satisfaction Index

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Today marks the release of ForeSee’s 50th consecutive quarterly E-Government Satisfaction Index. This special edition report measures over 185,000 citizen responses for the fourth quarter 2015, revealing that satisfaction with... More

Mobile Matters for E-Government Digital Success

ForeSee | Dave Lewan

As a government department, agency or program, your goal is to serve citizens– efficiently, cost-effectively and using their preferred channels. The release of The ForeSee E-Government Satisfaction Index (Q3 2015) highlights mobile, increasingly the medium of choice for many people. Close to 70% of Americans own smartphones, and some government agencies report that up to 50% of their traffic comes via mobile. More

Improving the Federal Customer Experience: Feedback vs. Measurement in Digital Government

Improve the federal customer experience with ForeSee.

For over 20 years—starting with the Government Performance and Results Act of 1993 (GPRA) to the recent customer service cross-agency priority goals—federal agencies have been grappling with tactics and strategies to improve their performance in delivering customer service to citizens. In the latest ForeSee E-Government Satisfaction Index, we pay special attention to the concept of performance measurement as it relates to digital government channels. Performance is often measured by what happened in the past. But to improve performance, you need to go beyond what happened in the past to help determine where and how to improve.   More