All recent European initiatives, like the European Parliament resolution of 16 March 2017 on e-democracy in the European Union: potential and challenges, the Recommendations of the Committee of Ministers of the Council of Europe on e-Voting the approved changes to the European Citizens Initiative in September 2017, and the Ministerial Meeting of the European Council in October 2017 point at the determination of EU institutions and Member States to commit to a more inclusive, accessible, participative, and transparent process. That said, the EU’s strong commitment to the market aspects of development of digital tools is not matched by equally firm and demanding standards in applying the democratic tools, especially in countries where political culture and the state of democracy fall short of the founding values of our community. As e-Democracy tools are a supplement to democratic development, focusing only on the technicalities would lead to a lengthy process in many of the countries. e-Democracy features, such as e-Government, e-Governance, e-Deliberation, e-Participation and e-Voting gradually make their way, in some form and shape, and are likely to eventually become more prominent across the EU. Democracy, as such, is based on dialogue and deliberation so for an inclusive and participative process, online initiatives need physical fora for confirmation and reassurance of the stated positions. On the other hand, all venues for debates – on local, national, and global matters, benefit from digital assemblies. It is a long and fascinating road ahead, where the leverage of the quality of the European education, social system, economy, and culture (including values) will be permanently tested, and we ought to be up to the demands of our time. Considering the best working examples from this publication, e-Democracy could be our most powerful tool on this road.