The literature on information infrastructures (Ole Hanseth & Lyytinen, 2010) has elaborated principles to be followed for their development. However, according to Aanestad and Jensen (2011), these principles do not emphasize the role of involved stakeholders specifically whether the infrastructures are the result of nation-wide government projects. So, the focus is posed on stakeholders’ mobilization and coordination as further factors to take into account. The analysis of two judicial information infrastructures suggests that a further factor contributes to the development of information infrastructures: the circulation of agency or those conditions that allow to online proceedings to acquire legal validity. The fact that online procedures do not determine legal effects is not fundamental in the business environment where the efficiency rationale prevails. Conversely, this is decisive in the judiciary and in other sectors of the public administration due to the risk to build well functioning online proceedings with no legal value