Department of Administration and Organization Theory

News archive for Department of Administration and Organization Theory

Lægreid with chapter on public administration research in Norway.
PhD Candidate Akram Hossain coauthor chapter on democratic participation in Bangladesh in new book.
Christensen and Lægreid with new publication on Coordination Quality
James Hathaway sheds new light on change within public accountability organizations in Zambia
Per Lægreid with book chapter in new book about smart hybrid arrangements.
– We are very happy to mark our position as a national competence centre on survey data and development of the survey method, says deputy dean Ragnhild Muriaas.
International Public Management Review are out with a special issue spesialutgåve on Governing and Organizing for Crisis Management and Civil Protection with two guest editors from the Department of Administration and Organization Theory.
In a new publication in "International Journal of Public Administration" Lise Rykkja and Per Lægreid, together with Carsten Greve and Niels Ejersbo, examines current reform experiences in the nordic countries.
Lægreid, Wynen, Kleizen, Verhoeat and Rollande connects data from the Norwegian Staff Surveys and of a structural reform database in a new article in Public Management Review.
Professor Ivar Bleiklie interviewed by BBC World Business Report.
Tom Christensen, Ole Martin Lægreid & Per Lægreid examines administrative coordination capacity in new article published in “Policy and Society”.
Helge Renå have contributed to the book "The Blind Spots of Public Bureaucracy and the Politics of Non-Coordination (Palgrave Macmillan) edited by Tobias Bach and Kai Wegrich.
Adoption provides better living conditions, but is seldom used in the Norwegian child welfare system.
Magnus Sirnes Hjellum and Per Lægreid with new publication in Safety Science.
Postdoc Jenny Krutzinna addresses the state's obligation to facilitate ethical medical data donation.
Norwegian universities spend a lot of resources trying to gain the attention of prospective students.
Skivenes and Falch-Eriksen identify possible blind spots in the Norwegian child protection system.