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by Ján Buček,Andrew Ryder

Author: Ján Buček,Andrew Ryder
Subcategory: Earth Sciences
Language: English
Publisher: Springer; 2015 edition (April 16, 2015)
Pages: 341 pages
Category: Math and Science
Rating: 4.3
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Governance in Transition. Andrew Ryder is a senior lecturer in geography at the University of Portsmouth

Governance in Transition. This book looks at experience in government restructuring and devolution from a variety of national and international perspectives, both within the European Union and elsewhere, focusing on lessons learned and ways forward. Since the 1980s, there has been a global trend to give more power to local governments. Andrew Ryder is a senior lecturer in geography at the University of Portsmouth. Since 1991, he has also worked as a consultant in regional problems and policies and local government reform for the OECD and other international organisations.

Governance in Transition. Part of the Springer Geography book series (SPRINGERGEOGR). Decentralization and development Governance reform Political reform Public administration Subsidiarity in practice.

This book looks at experience in government restructuring and devolution from a variety of national and international . Governance in Transition.

This book looks at experience in government restructuring and devolution from a variety of national and international perspectives, both within the European Union and elsewhere, focusing on lessons learned and ways forward. Since the 1980s, there has been a global trend to give more power to local.

Governance in Transition - Springer Geography (Paperback).

Ján Buček is Associate Professor at the Comenius University in Bratislava. degree in economic geography at Comenius University. Andrew Ryder is a senior lecturer in geography at the University of Portsmouth

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Saturday, 13 January 2018. Andrew Ryder & Ján Buček (ed. (2015). Springer Netherlands, 341 pages, (hardcover ISBN 978-94-007-5502-4; eBook ISBN 978-94-007-5503-1).

Ján Buček currently works at the Department of Human Geography and Demography, Comenius University in Bratislava. His current project is '"VEGA 1/0745/16 project entitled "Autonomy, interdependence and interactions of spatial systems" and "YOUMIG". Among latest completed projects we can mention 7FP project "GRINCOH: Growth – Innovation – Competitiveness: Fostering Cohesion in Central and Eastern Europe".

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This book looks at experience in government restructuring and devolution from a variety of national and international perspectives, both within the European Union and elsewhere, focusing on lessons learned and ways forward.Since the 1980s, there has been a global trend to give more power to local governments. Even in Korea and the United Kingdom, the most centralised countries in the OECD, local government powers have increased, with substantial economic benefits. Within the European Union, the principle of subsidiarity has enshrined the idea of devolution. New member states, particularly in central and eastern Europe, have significantly created new and self-sufficient local and regional governments. However, this process has been complicated. Devolution is not a panacea in its own right, and need not lead to economic growth. While it can encourage savings through collaboration, it can also lead to confused lines of authority and can complicate policy formation and implantation. Devolution can strain local budgets, forcing local governments to rely on their own sources of finance, rather than central government transfers. Suburbanisation, rural depopulation, the growth of some regions, and the decline of others have raised new problems, particularly related to inter-governmental cooperation among local governments and different levels of government. In many cases, an increased number of governments has increased administrative costs.