OECD Papers

Discontinued
Frequency :
Monthly
ISSN :
1681-2328 (online)
ISSN :
1609-1914 (print)
DOI :
10.1787/16812328
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OECD Papers provides access to a collection of substantive papers not published as books or articles in other OECD series or journals. All subjects are covered, from the latest OECD research on macroeconomics and economic policies, to work in areas as varied as employment, education, environment, trade, science and technology, development and taxation. OECD Papers are available on a subscription basis. Now a part of the OECD Journal

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Volume 7, Issue 6 You do not have access to this content

Publication Date :
19 Nov 2007
DOI :
10.1787/oecd_papers-v7-6-en

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  19 Nov 2007 Click to Access: 
    http://oecd.metastore.ingenta.com/content/0207061ec001.pdf
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Regulatory Management Capacities of Member States of the European Union that Joined the Union on 1 May 2004
OECD
Enhancing the competitiveness of its economy through increased productivity growth is one of the main challenges recognised by the European Union in the original Lisbon strategy and the renewed Lisbon strategy for growth and jobs (adopted in 2000 and 2005 respectively). The improvement of the regulatory environment and regulatory processes at the level of the Institutions of the EU and its Member States is a key factor in creating a business environment conducive to productivity growth.
This policy is known as "Better Regulation". This policy does not mean more regulation or less regulation but involves the putting in place of processes which ensure that all regulations are easy to understand, apply, comply with and are of high quality.
  19 Nov 2007 Click to Access: 
    http://oecd.metastore.ingenta.com/content/0207061ec002.pdf
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Organising the Central State Administration
OECD
This paper has been prepared by the Sigma Programme following a request of the Government Office of the Czech Republic. The OECD has worked extensively during the last few years on issues relating to the organisational dimension of the national administration and, in particular, on the phenomenon of "agencification" and its impact on governance structures. It has already produced a significant number of analyses1, including a comprehensive comparative publication on Distributed Public Governance (2002)2. Sigma has also published on the topic in the framework of public expenditure management and with reference to transition countries.
This OECD work was prompted by the problems caused by the increasing administrative-functional deconcentration within its member countries. The main questions posed were along the lines of: Does departmentalisation (keeping the whole responsibility within a ministry) ensure better control and efficient management of administrative and other public services or, on the contrary, does agencification (in the sense of setting up separate bodies) result in better management and de-politicisation?
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