Increasing returns and decentralization rules for the public sector
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Increasing returns and decentralization rules for the public sector by Richard Arnott

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Published by Institute for Economic Research, Queen"s University in Kingston, Ont .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Government business enterprises -- Mathematical models.,
  • Economies of scale -- Mathematical models.,
  • Pricing -- Mathematical models.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: leaf [iv]

StatementRichard Arnott and Richard Harris.
SeriesDiscussion paper - Institute for Economic Research, Queen"s University ; no. 225, Discussion paper (Queen"s University (Kingston, Ont.). Institute for Economic Research) ;, no. 225.
ContributionsHarris, Richard G., joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD3850 .A72
The Physical Object
Pagination28, 7, iii [1] leaves :
Number of Pages28
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4295554M
LC Control Number78323571

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Exclusively public sector reform: Decentralization is much more than public sector, civil service or administrative reform. It involves the roles and relationships of all of the societal actors, whether governmental, private sector or civil society. The design of decentralization programmes must take this . This paper investigates the determinants of public‐sector efficiency, in particular the role of fiscal decentralization and fiscal rules. For 23 European countries over the period from to. Over the past three decades the developing world has seen increasing devolution of political and economic power to local governments. Decentralization is considered an important element of participatory democracy and, along with privatization and deregulation, represents a substantial reduction in the authority of national governments over economic policy. Source: Rondinelli, D. (). Point (e) has been modified from the original statement to include private enterprise and the entire voluntary sector. Decentralization reforms focus on: The relationships between three major sectors of governance, namely, the public sector, the private sector, and the voluntary sector.

IMPLEMENTATION RULES FOR FISCAL DECENTRALIZATION Roy Bahl* The last decade has been a time of rhetoric about fiscal decentralizati on. It is the rare country that has not placed the strengthening of local government on its development policy agenda. Public economics 1–1 Introduction These Lectures are concerned with the economics of the public sector. We are all constantly affected by the economic decisions of the government. This is most no­ ticeable in the taxes we pay. Income tax, sales taxes, local taxes, and social security contributions account for a substantial proportion of our.   Decentralization is the restructuring of authority so that there is system of co-responsibility between institutions of governance at the central, regional and local levels according to the principle of solidarity, thus increasing the overall quality and effectiveness of the systems of governance, while increasing the authority and capabilities. The most complete forms of decentralization from a government's perspective are privatization and deregulation because they shift responsibility for functions from the public to the private sector. Privatization and deregulation are usually, but not always, accompanied by economic liberalization and market development policies.

Decentralization and Rural Development: The Role of the Public and Private Sector in the Provision of Agriculture Support Services promotion perspective is a bureaucracy that considers it to be in its interest to foster the growth of the private sector as a means of increasing long-term wealth and hence tax revenue. This usually requires.   The public sector1 plays a major role in society. In most economies, public expenditure forms a significant part of gross domestic product (GDP) and public sector entities are substantial employers and major capital market participants. The public sector determines, usually through a political process, the. In practice, decentralization involves the transfer of authority and power from: Higher to lower levels of government or from national to subnational levels of government. Government to legally independent autonomous state organisations. Government to the private sector (whether “for profit” or “not for profit”). Types of decentralisation. For some years, there was a preoccupation with the private sector, such that reformers almost seemed to forget the potential role of the public sector in promoting development. In recent years, there have been widespread attempts both to redefine the role of the public sector in developing countries and to improve its performance.