The Politics of the Administrative Process
Chatham House Publishers, Incorporated, 1996 - Political Science - 494 pages
Fesler and Kettl discuss administrative responsibility within the American constitutional system, addressing such issues as big government, bureaucracy, administrative discretion, public budgeting, and the modeling of public administration on business practice. Their analysis includes the central problem of assuring bureaucratic accountability for the faithful execution of the laws, responsiveness to the public will, and ethical behavior by public administrators.
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Aaron Wildavsky Accounting Office action activities adminis agencies agency's Allen Schick American appointments approach authority bargaining Brookings Institution budget budgetary bureau bureaucracy career careerists Chatham House civil servants civil service Commission committees conflict congressional Congressional Budget Office contracts courts decision makers Defense deficit Department economic effective employees ernment executive branch federal government Fesler fiscal functions goals Government Printing Office government's grants Herbert Kaufman implementation Institution interest issues legislative major Management ment National National Journal operating organization organizational oversight percent performance personnel persons political appointees positions president presidential private sector problems procedures programs Public Administration Review public service Reagan reengineering reform regulation regulatory reorganization Report require responsibility role secretary Senior Executive Service spending staff statutes strategies theory tion tive U.S. Code U.S. Senate United University Press veto Washington White House York