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Moroccan Digital Transition Minister Wants to Speed Up the Digitization Process

The Ministry of Digital Transition is therefore positioning itself as a key partner of the various public institutions, which are offered tailored and operational support in the various stages of the digitization of their services. This is notably the case for the Ministry of Justice, which is working closely with the Digital Transition Ministry to provide users with quality digital services.

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The Minister of Digital Transition and Reform of the administration, chaired last week a working meeting in the presence of the Secretaries-General of the ministries and directors general of public institutions in Morocco.

In order to accelerate the digital transition of the administration, in accordance with the guidelines of the New Development Model and commitments of the Government Program 2021-2026, including the provisions of Law 55.19 on the simplification of procedures and administrative processes Ghita Mezzour, Minister of Digital Transition and Administrative Reform, chaired, in the middle of last week, a working meeting in the presence of the Secretaries-General of ministries and directors general of public institutions.

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The Ministry of Digital Transition as key partner of the various public institutions

The goal is to harmonize the various initiatives and the development of projects that have a direct impact on the citizen and business. “This meeting is an opportunity to consolidate the site of the digital transition for the reform of the administration, which is an initiative aimed primarily at placing the user (citizen or business) at the heart of the digital transformation, “said Mezzour in his opening remarks.

The Minister added that thanks to the cross-sectional position of his department, “we are able to identify best practices that have already proven their worth, and thus, to guide and harmonize the actions of administrations, as part of their digitization processes. That’s why we wanted to organize this meeting, in order to refine an integrated and unified strategic vision, according to a participatory approach that involves all stakeholders.”

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The Ministry of Digital Transition is therefore positioning itself as a key partner of the various public institutions, which are offered tailored and operational support in the various stages of the digitization of their services. This is notably the case for the Ministry of Justice, which is working closely with the Digital Transition Ministry to provide users with quality digital services. Currently, many actions aimed at implementing law 55.19, relating to the simplification of administrative procedures and formalities, have also been carried out by the Ministry.

In total, 3,832 procedures within the competence of the administrations have been examined, of which 2,700 are published on the “Idarati.ma” website and 800 have been withdrawn because they have no legal basis. In addition, the digitization of administrative services is based on the continuous training of civil servants.

In this context, the Ministry of Digital Transition has launched a program to strengthen the skills of civil servants in digitalization, which targets 10,000 people at the central and local levels. In parallel, the Digital Development Agency (ADD), under the supervision of the same ministry, is committed to the digital transformation of the administration, through its “Smart Government” component.

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(Featured image by geralt via Pixabay)

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First published in LES ECO.ma, a third-party contributor translated and adapted the article from the original. In case of discrepancy, the original will prevail.

Although we made reasonable efforts to provide accurate translations, some parts may be incorrect. Born2Invest assumes no responsibility for errors, omissions or ambiguities in the translations provided on this website. Any person or entity relying on translated content does so at their own risk. Born2Invest is not responsible for losses caused by such reliance on the accuracy or reliability of translated information. If you wish to report an error or inaccuracy in the translation, we encourage you to contact us.

Desmond O’Flynn believes in minimalism and the power of beer. As a young reporter for some of the largest national publications, he has lived in the world of finance and investing for nearly three decades. He has since included world politics and the global economy in his portfolio. He also writes about entrepreneurs and small businesses, as well as innovation in fintech, gambling, and cannabis industries.

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