I spoke with ninety officers of the Indian Administrative Service at Syracuse University’s Lubin House in New York City on November 15. The subject was strategies for governing in superstates. PPT here.
Posts from the ‘Strategies for Governing’ Category
Strategies for Governing: Reinventing Public Administration for a Dangerous Century will be published by Cornell University Press in December 2019. Pre-order on Amazon. Comments on the book here. Excerpt here.
Comment from Donald Kettl of the LBJ School of Public Affairs on Strategies for Governing, forthcoming from Cornell University Press in December 2019: “Alasdair Roberts is one of the most thoughtful scholars working in public administration today, and Strategies for Governing is an important and challenging book. It will be an instant classic—a must-read for established researchers and budding scholars.”
And from Mary Guy of the University of Colorado-Denver: “Just in time, Alasdair Roberts makes a provocative argument urging public administration to return to basics! Strategies for Governing rediscovers the field’s roots and describes a conceptual and practical route back to relevance in public life.”
My next book, presently titled Strategies for Governing: A New Direction for Public Administration, is now forthcoming from Cornell University Press, aiming for December 2019. A summary of the book is available here.
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.
My Strategies for Governing project is noted on the Bookforum website.
I’m looking forward to giving a presentation as part of the spring research seminar series at the AU School of Public Affairs on March 29. The Powerpoint slides for my presentation are here. A related paper, forthcoming in Korean Journal of Policy Studies, can be downloaded here.
The Conversation has published my column, “The age of unexceptionalism.”