- List of Figures
- List of Tables
- List of Boxes
- List of Contributors
- Introductory Remarks
- Public Management: The Word, the Movement, the Science
- Public Management: A Concise History of the Field
- Bureaucracy in the Twenty-First Century
- Public and Private Management Compared
- Public Management, Democracy, and Politics
- Law and Public Administration
- Public Management as Ethics
- Public Accountability
- Economic Perspectives on Public Organizations
- Postmodern Public Administration
- Networks and Inter-Organizational Management: Challenging, Steering, Evaluation, and the Role of Public Actors in Public Management
- Whatever Happened to Public Administration?: Governance, Governance Everywhere
- Virtual Organizations
- The Theory of the Audit Explosion
- Public–Private Partnerships and Hybridity
- Decentralization: A Central Concept in Contemporary Public Management
- E-Government: A Challenge for Public Management
- Professionals in Public Service Organizations: Implications for Public Sector “Reforming”
- Rethinking Leadership in Public Organizations
- Organizational Cultures in the Public Services
- Performance Management
- Striving for Balance: Reforms in Human Resource Management
- Public Service Quality Improvement
- Budget and Accounting Reforms
- NGOS and Contracting
- Evaluation and Public Management
- International Public Management
- Management Consultancy
- Change and Continuity in the Continental Tradition of Public Management
- Author Index
Abstract and Keywords
This article aims to characterize French and German public administration and management, outline their specific reform trajectories, and indicate the influence both systems have had abroad. It begins by highlighting some characteristic traditions of the German and French systems. This is followed by an overview of important reform trajectories in each country, which highlights factors that have shaped the national administrative systems. The final section focuses on the influence of Germany and France on foreign public administrations.
Isabella Proeller, Lecturer, Institute for Public Services and Tourism, University of St Gallen.
Kuno Schedler, Professor, Institute for Public Services and Tourism, University of St Gallen.
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