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I hope this feature of Administration & Society will not become routine. The world of academia has lost three of its "greats" in a brief span: Bill Siffin, Aaron Wildavsky, and now Norton Long.
Organization members decide to participate in research in reaction to a researcher's approach, on the basis of their conscious and unconscious assumptions about him. This article draws from the author's work to look at how people react to a researcher's request to study them A psychoanalytic...
During the Reagan period4 the resilience and adaptability of domestic policy subsystems were subjected to the most severe test in recent history. Our explanation for the resilience and durability of these subsystems is based on the argument that the key actors in the subsystem adopt strategies...
This study compares the ethics management strategies of large cities and firms with the purpose of examining whether public-private sector differences that have been hypothesized in the literature are reflected in ethics management practices. The findings suggest that differences between the...
The processes determining regulatory impacts are increasingly centered within firms and industries themselves, and in the working relationships among private and public actors. This article examines two aspects of this issue: (a) the effects of economic interdependence on the social control of...
This article proposes a public-institutional lens for analyzing managerial activities in public agencies. In contrast to the traditional view of management processes, a political-institutional perspective better captures and describes how public agencies interact with their environments and how...
Recent critiques of public administration research have admonished scholars for the lack of rigor in their quantitative research. This study extends the ongoing debate by comparing research published in six public administration journals with that conducted in three related academic fields and...
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