by Published by Longman in association with the Civil Service College in Harlow, England .
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Roger Lovell.|
|Series||Public sector management series|
|Contributions||Lovell, Roger., Civil Service College.|
|LC Classifications||JN329.O73 M35 1994|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 396 p. :|
|Number of Pages||396|
|LC Control Number||95139537|
Forming part of the Understanding Organizational Change series, Managing Organizational Change in Public Services focuses on the organizational dimension of change management in public services. Combining aspects of change management theory with ‘real life’ practice in the form of organizational cases from different regions and sectors, this edited collection identifies and analyzes significant issues regarding the development, implementation and evaluation of public service change. Increasing and changed demands on how and what public sector organizations did, meant that there needed to be changes in how these organizations were managed. This impact is often seen as another era of change often described as New Public Management '(NPM) (Exworthy and Halford ,).The main themes of these public sector reforms in the UK. Monitoring and ensuring effective, efficient, and economic use of resources in the public sector is addressed in this critical analysis. The importance of tracking performance for good governance is considered, as are the benefits of designing a departmental and human performance management system. Particular attention is paid to the difficult task of measuring worker performance in the public. New functions have also arisen in the public sector, such as evaluation or management consulting, which require analysis. The individual articles include a mix of broad overviews, in-depth exploration of particular thematic areas and analyses of different theoretical perspectives such as political science, management, sociology, and economics.
ago. Therefore, to be able to respond to a changing environment the public sector has to transform its structures, processes, procedures, and above all, its culture. 2. In this new order, the management of change has been identified as a critical variable for the success or failure of a reform policy. for organizational change in the public sector include the clarity or degree of speciﬁ city of the strategy and the extent to which the strategy rests on sound causal theory. Policy implementation analysts have long noted the importance of clear, speciﬁ c policy goals and coherent causal thinking about the linkage be. Emergence of New Public Management New Public Management is a vision, an ideology or a bundle of particular management approaches and techniques. In the s, the drivers of change, particularly financial pressures, pushed most Western countries towards a focus on making the public sector more competitive and public administrators. The New Public Service: Serving Rather than Steering The New Public Management has championed a vision of public managers as the entrepre-neurs of a new, leaner, and increasingly privatized government, emulating not only the prac-tices but also the values of business. Proponents of the New Public Management have devel-.
Discover the best Public Administration in Best Sellers. Find the top most popular items in Amazon Books Best Sellers. The term new public management encompasses a wide range of techniques and perspectives that are intended to overcome the inefficiencies inherent in the traditional model of public administration. Robert Behn defines the New Public Management as “the entire collection of tactics and strategies that seek to enhance the performance of the File Size: KB. The Public Sector is the principal actor in macro socio-economic policy making infrastructure and an architect of an enabling environment for national development. Public Sector management covers such aspects of management as productivity management, and management . Change is important, inevitable and desirable for organizational development. In the absence of change, there will be stagnation and idleness. In today’s dynamic and ever-changing world, the Maltese Public Sector has to update itself to keep abreast with the intrinsic and extrinsic changes.