Government technology experts are engaged in a frantic race to overhaul departmental websites to reflect the change of administration following the general election, according to reports.
Activity on the portals was frozen during the campaign itself, but Whitehall is now a hive of activity as civil servants rush to replace old policies and ministerial biographies with pages reflecting the Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition, the BBC reports.
Indeed, as they rush to keep pace with changes at Westminster, many departments' pages display the disclaimer: "Content on this site is under review following the formation of a new government."
Others have had to undergo a rapid re-branding, such as the Department for Children, Schools and Family (DCSF), which has now become the Department for Education.
The challenge for civil servants has been all the more difficult because this is the first change of government to occur in the internet age.
"When Labour came to power in 1997, government departments were just beginning to feel their way on the web", the BBC noted.
Now, however, technology is playing an increasingly important role in the public sector and earlier this year, lastminute.com founder Martha Lane Fox was appointed to establish a cabinet office unit that will drive forward online access to government services.