The Many Faces of Public Management Reform in the by Clay Wescott, Bidhya Bowornwathana, L.R. Jones

By Clay Wescott, Bidhya Bowornwathana, L.R. Jones

In past times decade, globalization and democratization were the main forces that helped remodel the constructions, capabilities, and strategies of Asian public sectors. however, those transformation efforts of Asian international locations range significantly counting on neighborhood context, and feature met with diverse levels of luck. a few nations skilled soft changes. For others, the reform method has been extra unstable. those concerns have been explored at a convention July 7-9, 2008 in Bangkok, Thailand, hosted by means of the college of Political technology, Chulalongkorn collage, and co-sponsored by way of the foreign Public administration community, the Asia-Pacific Governance Institute, and Thailand Democracy Watch. This publication offers a few of the works contributed by means of engaging students and practitioners on the convention. The contents fall into 3 different types: corruption and anti-corruption projects, public monetary administration reforms, and public administration reforms with emphasis on functionality and effects.

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H. (1981). The ICAC and its anti-corruption measures. In: R. P. L. ), Corruption and its control in Hong Kong: Situations up to the late seventies (pp. 45–72). Hong Kong: The Chinese University Press. Zou, K. (2003). Why China’s rampant corruption cannot be checked by laws alone. In: W. Gungwu & Z. Yongnian (Eds), Damage control: The Chinese communist party in the Jiang Zemin Era (pp. 81–97). Singapore: Eastern Universities Press. CHAPTER 3 CORRUPTION IN INDIA: CAN IT BE CONTROLLED? Krishna K. Tummala INTRODUCTION One cannot mandate honesty.

Money politics, globalisation, and crisis. Singapore: Graham Brash. Lall, B. R. (2007). Who owns CBI? The naked truth. New Delhi: Manas Publications. Leggett, K. (1999, December 9) China intensifies campaign to stamp out corruption. Asian Wall Street Journal, 9. Leiken, R. S. (1996/97). Controlling the global corruption epidemic. Foreign Policy, 105(Winter), 55–73. Lethbridge, H. J. (1985). Hard graft in Hong Kong: Scandal, corruption, the ICAC. Hong Kong: Oxford University Press. , & Guo, H. ).

An analysis of the above functions shows that the KICAC is not a fullfledged anticorruption agency like the CPIB, ICAC, or NCCC, because it cannot investigate corruption cases itself as it has to rely on the Board of Audit and Inspection (BAI) and the Public Prosecutor’s Office to do so. Articles 29–30 of the Anti-Corruption Act of 2001 describe the procedure for dealing with whistle-blowing cases involving public officials. According to Article 29, Section 3, the KICAC refers the investigation of a whistleblowing case involving a public official to the BAI, an investigative agency, 31 Combating Corruption in the Asia-Pacific Countries or an agency in charge of supervising the relevant public agency.

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