© John Wiley & Sons Ltd
Edited By: Arjen Boin and Martin Lodge
Impact Factor: 1.518
ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2014: 11/46 (Public Administration); 35/161 (Political Science)
Online ISSN: 1467-9299
Recently Published Issues
Most read and cited
The Management of Change in Public Organizations: A Literature Review
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A Public Management for All Seasons?
The Dynamics of Multi-organizational Partnerships: An Analysis of Changing Modes of Governance
Lowndes, V., Skelcher, C.
Top 5 most cited articles in 2014
Gender and the Hidden Life of Institutions
Chappell, Louise; Waylen, Georgina
Resigned but Satisfied: The Negative Impact of Public Service Motivation and Red Tape on Work Satisfaction
Giauque, David; Ritz, Adrian; Varone, Frederic; Anderfuhren-Biget, Simon
Explaining the Willingness of Public Professionals to Implement Public Policies: Content, Context, and Personality Characteristics
Tummers, Lars; Steijn, Bram; Bekkers, Victor
Symposium Overview: Conceptualizing New Governance Arrangements
Tollefson, Chris; Zito, Anthony R.; Gale, Fred
Performing Success and Failure in Governance: Dutch Planning Experiences
Van Assche, Kristof; Beunen, Raoul; Duineveld, Martijn
Call for Papers
Special Issue: In the shadowland between politics and administration: Scrutinizing political advisers and their impact on bureaucracies and governments
We invite papers for a symposium on political advisors and their impact by 1 February. Further details are available here
Each year a distinguished jury will award the Haldane prize to the author(s) of the best article published in Public Administration. The Haldane prize commemorates one of the founders of Public Administration (and first President of the Royal Institute of Public Administration), Richard Haldane.
The Haldane Prize committee, consisting of Steve Balla, Will Jennings, and Janine O’Flynn, awards the 2014 Prize to Oliver James and Alice Moseley for their article Does Performance Information about Public Services Affect Citizens’ Perceptions, Satisfaction, and Voice Behaviour?: Field Experiments with Absolute and Relative Performance Information. In the committee’s view, James and Moseley’s work is distinguished by its sophisticated theoretical framework and well-executed use of experimental and quantitative methods. The article, in demonstrating that local providers who most need to hear from citizens often do not, significantly advances understanding of the complex impacts of publishing performance information on citizen activism and government responsiveness.The Editors thank the awarding committee members, namely Steven Balla, Will Jennings and Janine O’Flynn for their invaluable assistance.