Article collection: technology, AI, data in government

Here you’ll find a collection of my publications on tech in government.


Giest, S., & Grimmelikhuijsen, S. (2020). Introduction to special issue algorithmic transparency in government: Towards a multi-level perspective. Information Polity, 25(4), 409-417.


  • Selten, F., M. Robeer, & S. Grimmelikhuijsen. (2023). ‘Just like I thought’. Street-level bureaucrats trust AI recommendations when it confirms their professional judgement. Accepted for publication at Public Administration Review
  • Grimmelikhuijsen, S. (2022). Explaining why the computer says no: algorithmic transparency affects the perceived trustworthiness of automated decision‐making. Public Administration Review. doi:10.1111/puar.13483
  • Grimmelikhuijsen, S., & Meijer, A. (2022). Legitimacy of Algorithmic Decision-Making: Six Threats and the Need for a Calibrated Institutional Response. Perspectives on Public Management and Governance.
  • Ruijer, E., Grimmelikhuijsen, S., Van Den Berg, J., & Meijer, A. (2020). Open data work: understanding open data usage from a practice lens. International Review of Administrative Sciences, 86(1), 3-19.
  • Ruijer, Erna, Stephan Grimmelikhuijsen, and Albert Meijer. 2017. Open data for democracy: Developing a theoretical framework for open data use. Government Information Quarterly 34(1): 45-52
  • Ruijer, E., Grimmelikhuijsen, S., Hogan, M., Enzerink, S., Ojo, A., & Meijer, A. (2017). Connecting societal issues, users and data. Scenario-based design of open data platforms. Government Information Quarterly, 34(3), 470-480.
  • Safarov, Igbal, Albert Meijer, and Stephan Grimmelikhuijsen. 2017. Utilization of open government data: A systematic literature review of types, conditions, effects and users. Information Polity: 1-24.
  • Grimmelikhuijsen, S. G. & Meijer, A. J. 2015. Does Twitter Increase Perceived Police Legitimacy? Public Administration Review 75(4): 598-607
  • Meijer, A. J., Grimmelikhuijsen, S. G. & Brandsma, G. J. 2012. Communities of Public Service Support: Citizens engage in social learning in peer-to-peer networks. Government Information Quarterly 29(1): 21-29