This book examines the role of an information system in the implementation of legislation led reform. The book applies a range of social theories such as Actor-Network Theory, the Due Process Model, and Structuration Theory in conjunction with historical and contextual analysis, tracing the emergence of the explicit socio-political conditions, within which the information system was to be deployed. Legislation led reform is viewed from three different perspectives. First, by examining the network of aligned interests; second, by analysing the inclusion of a new actor in an existing network; and third, by focusing on the institutionalisation of the network. The book concludes that the institutionalisation of a network of actors with aligned interests can be supported by information system. Such an information system would have, as inscribed program of action, the functionality which would be derived from the legislation. When enrolled as an actor into the existing network, the information system ensures, through its routine use, that all actors in the network interpret certain collective interests (related to the inscribed program of action) consistently and apply them uniformly.