Australian Journal of Public Administration
© National Council of the Institute of Public Administration Australia
Edited By: John Wanna
Impact Factor: 0.537
ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2012: 32/47 (Public Administration)
Online ISSN: 1467-8500
Recently Published Issues
We are pleased to present the following virtual issues of the Australian Journal of Public Administration for you to read online:
Read top articles
Read the top Australian Journal of Public Administration articles online:
Reducing Aboriginal Over-representation in Prison
Don Weatherburn, Jackie Fitzgerald and Jiuzhao Hua
Putting the Citizens at the Centre: Making Government More Responsive
Andrew Podger, John Wanna, Hon Chan, Jun Ma and Tsai-Tsu Su
Mapping Public Participation in Policy Choices
Patrick Bishop and Glyn Davis
Pragmatic Federalism: Australian Federalism from Hawke to Howard
Robyn Hollander and Haig Patapan
The Australian Public Service and Policy Advising: Meeting the Challenges of 21st Century Governance
Evert Lindquist and Anne Tiernan
The Limits to Public Value, or Rescuing Responsible Government from the Platonic Guardians
R.A.W. Rhodes and John Wanna
The meaning of strategy in the public sector
Contracting for Indigenous Health Care: Towards Mutual Accountability
Judith M. Dwyer, Josée Lavoie, Kim O’Donnell, Uning Marlina and Patrick Sullivan
The 2012 workshop on inter-governmental relations organised by the China–Australia Dialogue on Public Administration explored in some detail current practices and challenges in allowing a degree of local autonomy within national public policy frameworks in China, Taiwan and Australia. The differences are hardly minor, relating to history, constitutional arrangements and the law, economic and political development, culture and size of population. Yet many of the underlying issues are common, including the degree of autonomy given to sub-national governments, the distribution of financial powers both vertically and horizontally, respective roles and responsibilities, accountability between levels of government and to the public, and the supporting management arrangements. In addition, there is the challenge of establishing a stable framework within which the system can adapt to changing circumstances.
You can read the whole special issue online now, as well as the previous special issue comprising selected papers from the first China–Australia Public Administration Dialogue workshop on the topic Putting Citizens at the Centre: Making Government More Responsive.
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