Submitted by rgordon on Sun, 12/31/2017 - 17:14
Monday, September 14, 2015 - 16:59
Submitted by rgordon on Fri, 12/29/2017 - 20:52
Monday, April 17, 2017 - 20:44
Submitted by rgordon on Fri, 12/29/2017 - 17:45
Monday, January 22, 2018 - 17:14
Submitted by cmasingo on Thu, 12/21/2017 - 09:24
A new article in the Harvard Business Review by a team of researchers led by Raffaella Sadun, Nicholas Bloom and John Van Reenen, have done just this, for private sector companies. But their lessons apply in government as well, observing: “Core management practices can’t be taken for granted.
Submitted by rgordon on Mon, 11/21/2016 - 11:32
A new law adopted in 2010 requires all agencies to prepare new four-year strategic plans in the first year of each administration. First drafts of these plans are due to the Office of Management and Budget in June 2017.
Submitted by rgordon on Wed, 07/29/2009 - 20:00
This report includes two papers describing how the federal government can increase its capability to undertake strategic risk management in safeguarding the nation. In recent years, the government has devoted increased attention to the use of strategic risk management. The challenge now facing government is to begin to link strategic risk management to resource allocation.
Submitted by rgordon on Sun, 07/05/2009 - 20:00
Under the leadership of National Academy Fellow Don Kettl and National Academy President Jennifer Dorn, the National Academy of Public Administration convened a roundtable of government leaders, business leaders, researchers and other experts to discuss governance issues related to the government's response to the financial crisis. Seven strategic questions related to governance emerged from the discussion held earlier this year, which was moderated by Don Kettl.
Submitted by rgordon on Mon, 06/08/2009 - 20:00
Submitted by rgordon on Sun, 03/29/2009 - 20:00
Jonathan Walters' report chronicles the Department of Veterans Affairs' (VA) efforts to realign and centralize its information technology activities. Describing it as an "ambitious, audacious and arduous crusade," Walters makes it very clear that this is still very much a work in progress. There are significant hurdles ahead and certain significant adjustments will no doubt need to be made for this ambitious undertaking to be ultimately implemented and sustained by the VA.