I’m looking forward to giving the keynote address at the annual conference of the Public Administration Theory Network in Denver on May 31, 2019. More details about PAT-Net here. | The Call for Papers for the 2019 conference is here.
I’ll be a keynote speaker at the School of Government of the Universidad de los Andes in Bogotá, Colombia, February 11-12, 2019. I’ll discuss the current state of international research in public affairs.
My next book, presently titled Strategies for Governing: A Macro-Level Approach to Public Administration, is now forthcoming from Cornell University Press, aiming for 2019.
My paper “Shaking Hands with Hitler: The Politics-Administration Dichotomy and Engagement with Fascism” is now published in Public Administration Review. A draft is available on SSRN. Image right: Site of the 1936 IULA conference: Kroll Opera House, Berlin.
Thanks to the Journal of Comparative Policy Analysis and NASPAA for the 2018 Award for Best Comparative Pedagogy Project, for the Strategies for Governing course that I taught within the School of Public Policy last summer. Left: Professor Nadia Rubaii presents the award. More information about the course here.
I’ll talk about my “Strategies for Governing” course during the JPCA-NASPAA workshop on comparative perspectives in teaching, to be held in Atlanta on October 10. Details about the workshop here.
This file provides background material for my presentation: including an explanation of the approach, the syllabus, course webpages, samples of completed assignments, and the course evaluation.
This video provided a short introduction to the course.
Powerpoint slides for my presentation to the workshop.
I chaired a panel discussion that examines the question, “Can open government promote good governance?” at the School of Public Affairs and Administration, Rutgers Newark, on September 28, 2018.
I’ll give a talk at the South Asia Institute of the University of Heidelberg on October 22. The working title is “India and the age of superstates.” Abstract: “The world is entering the age of superstates: an era in which the global order will be dominated by states of unprecedented scale and internal complexity. The US is the vanguard superstate; India and China are rising superstates; and the European Union is an aspiring superstate. Superstates have features in common with ordinary states, empires, and superpowers, but are distinct in important ways from all of these other political forms. This presentation will discuss the governance challenges shared by all superstates, but which are presently addressed in radically different ways. These include the creation of effective systems of leadership; maintenance of internal cohesion; economic regulation; promotion of justice; and management of external demand for resources and markets.” Details about event. Powerpoint here.