PL EN


2010 | 4(14) | 104-118
Article title

Nowe współzarządzanie publiczne : rządzenie bez rządu

Content
Title variants
EN
The New Governance : Governing without Government
Languages of publication
PL
Abstracts
PL
Termin "współzarządzanie publiczne"jest dość popularny, lecz nieprecyzyjny. Nadaje mu się co najmniej sześć różnych znaczeń odnoszących się do: państwa minimalnego, zarządzania przedsiębiorstwem, nowego zarządzania publicznego, dobrego rządzenia, systemów socjocybernetycznych oraz sieci samoorganizujących się. Przyjmuję, że współzarządzanie dotyczy samoorganizujących się sieci międzyorganizacyjnych i podstawiam owe sieci uzupełnione o rynek i hierarchię jako struktury rządzenia, w miejsce autorytatywnie alokowanych zasobów oraz wykonywania kontroli i koordynacji. Bronię także swojej definicji, argumentując, że rzuca ona nowe światło na niedawne zmiany w ustroju brytyjskim, czyli przede wszystkim wydrążenie państwa, nowe zarządzanie publiczne i zarządzanie międzyrządowe. Artykuł konkluduję stwierdzeniem, że obecnie sieci wszechobecnie charakteryzują świadczenie usług w Wielkiej Brytanii, cechuje je wzajemne zaufanie i dostosowanie oraz rozmijają się z reformami zarządzania opartymi na konkurencji; stanowią zatem wyzwanie dla tzw. rządności, ponieważ stają się autonomiczne i odporne na przewodnictwo centrum.
EN
The term 'governance' is popular but imprecise. It has at least six uses, referring to: the minimal state; corporate governance; the new public management: 'good governance'; socio-cybernetic systems; and self-organizing networks. I stipulate that governance refers to 'self-organizing, interorganizational networks' and argue that these networks complement markets and hierarchies as governing structures for authoritatively allocating resources and exercising control and co-ordination. I defend this definition, arguing that it throws new light on recent changes in British government, most notably: hollowing out the state, the new public management, and intergovernmental management. I conclude that networks are now a pervasive feature of service delivery in Britain; that such networks are characterized by trust and mutual adjustment, and undermine management reforms rooted in competition; and that they are a challenge to governability because they become autonomous and resist central guidance.
Contributors
  • University of Newcastle, United Kingdom
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Document Type
Publication order reference
Identifiers
YADDA identifier
bwmeta1.element.desklight-7726a355-3056-4f4a-b4b0-3ec0263e162c
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