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Anas Aloudat

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Anas Aloudat
File:Aloudat.jpg File:Aloudat.jpg
BornMay 2, 1972
Al-Karak, Jordan
🏳️ NationalityJordanian
🎓 Alma materUniversity of Wollongong The University of Jordan
💼 Occupation

Anas Aloudat is a Jordanian Associate Professor of Information Systems and Technology at The University of Jordan.

Early life and education[edit]

Aloudat was born in Al-Karak, Jordan in 1972. He holds a Doctor of Philosophy in Information Systems and Technology, from the University of Wollongong. (2011).[1] During his PhD studies, Aloudat was awarded a grant from the Australian Government, under the Australian Research Council (ARC) Discovery Projects funding scheme, for a proposition titled “Location-Based Services for Emergency Management: Finding the Balance between Privacy and Security”, under project titled “Toward the Regulation of the Location-Based Services Industry: Influencing Australian Government Telecommunications Policy”. The project was under the supervision of Professor Katina Michael.[2]

Career[edit]

Aloudat is an Associate Professor of Information Systems and Technology in the Department of Management Information Systems, School of Business, at The University of Jordan,[3] and is a Collaborative Researcher with the Research Network for a Secure Australia (RNSA) since 2006, investigating strategic initiatives in national security. He has been a member with IEEE since 2009.[4]

In 2014, Aloudat was appointed as the Dean Assistant for Development and Quality, School of Business, at the University of Jordan, where he initiated and followed the School's strategic plans to meet the requirements of the Association to Advance Collegiate Schools of Business (AACSB) accreditation.[5]

Aloudat has published in various journals, book chapters, and conference proceedings. His research interests include government informatics, the social implications of the emerging technologies, national security, emergency management, as well as research related to social media and location-based services.[6]

Publications[edit]

  • Al-Lozi, E.M., Al-Debei, M.M. & Aloudat, A., 2014, 'Value Capturing and Role Playing in Social Networking Sites', IEEE Technology and Society Magazine, IEEE Technology and Society Magazine, vol. 33, no. 1, pp. 66–72.[7]
  • Aloudat, A., Michael, K., Chen, X. & Al-Debei, M.M. 2014, 'Social Acceptance of Location-Based Mobile Government Services for Emergency Management', Telematics and Informatics: An Interdisciplinary Journal on the Social Impacts of New Technologies, vol. 31, no. 1, pp. 153–171.[8]
  • Aloudat, A. & Michael, K. 2013, 'Towards a Conceptual Model of User Acceptance of Location-Based Emergency Services', International Journal of Ambient Computing and Intelligence, vol. 5, no. 2, pp. 17–34.[9]
  • Alhujran, O., Aloudat, A. & Altarawneh, I. 2013, 'Factors influencing citizen adoption of e-government in developing countries: The case of Jordan', International Journal of Technology and Human Interaction (IJTHI), vol. 9, no. 2, pp. 1–19.[10]
  • Fusco, S.J., Michael, K., Roba, A. & Aloudat, A. 2012, 'Location-Based Social Networking: Impact on Trust in Relationships', IEEE Technology and Society Magazine, vol. 31, no. 2, pp. 39–50.[11]
  • Aloudat, A. 2012, 'Privacy vs. Security in National Emergencies', IEEE Technology and Society Magazine, vol. 31, no. 1, pp. 50–55.[12]
  • Aloudat, A., Michael, K., Abbas, R. & Al-Debei, M.M. 2011, 'The Value of Government Mandated Location-Based Services in Emergencies in Australia', Journal of Information Technology Research, vol. 4, no. 4, pp. 41–68.[13]
  • Alhujran, O., Al-dalahmeh, M. & Aloudat, A. 2011, 'The Role of National Culture on Citizen Adoption of eGovernment services: An Empirical Study', Electronic Journal of e-Government, vol. 9, no. 2, pp. 93–106.[14]
  • Aloudat, A., Michael, k. & Abbas, R. 2011, 'Recommendations for Australia’s Implementation of the National Emergency Warning System Using Location-Based Services[15]', International Journal of Ubiquitous Systems and Pervasive Networks, vol. 3, no. 2, pp. 59–66.
  • Abbas, R., Michael, K., Michael, M.G. & Aloudat, A. 2011, 'Emerging Forms of Covert Surveillance Using GPS-Enabled Devices', Journal of Cases on Information Technology, vol. 13, no. 2, pp. 19–33.[16]
  • Aloudat, A. & Michael, K. 2010, 'Toward the Regulation of Ubiquitous Mobile Government: A Case Study on Location-Based Emergency Services in Australia', Electronic Commerce Research, Vol. 11, No. 1, pp. 31–74.[17]

References[edit]

  1. ""Location-based mobile phone service utilisation for emergency manageme" by Anas Aloudat". ro.uow.edu.au. Retrieved 2016-02-03.
  2. "Toward the Regulation of the Location-Based Services Industry: Influencing Australian Government Telecommunications Policy". Research Data Australia. Retrieved 2016-02-03.
  3. Aloudat, Anas. "Faculty Academic Staff". The University of Jordan. Retrieved 2 February 2016.
  4. "If You Track Me, Will We Still Trust Each Other?".
  5. AACSB International, Advancing Quality Management Education Worldwide. "AACSB Accreditation".
  6. "Home - Dr. Anas Aloudat". eacademic.ju.edu.jo. Retrieved 2016-02-03.
  7. "Value Capturing and Role Playing in Social Networking Sites".
  8. "Social acceptance of location-based mobile government services for emergency management".
  9. "Towards a Conceptual Model of User Acceptance of Location-Based Emergency Services".
  10. "Factors Influencing Citizen Adoption of E-Government in Developing Countries: The Case of Jordan".
  11. "Location-Based Social Networking: Impact on Trust in Relationships".
  12. "Privacy vs. Security in National Emergencies".
  13. "The Value of Government Mandated Location-Based Services in Emergencies in Australia".
  14. "The Role of National Culture on Citizen Adoption of eGovernment services: An Empirical Study".
  15. "Recommendations for Australia's Implementation of the National Emergency Warning System Using Location-Based Services".
  16. "Emerging Forms of Covert Surveillance Using GPS-Enabled Devices".
  17. "Toward the Regulation of Ubiquitous Mobile Government: A Case Study on Location-Based Emergency Services in Australia".

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