Monday, December 6th, 2010 - 22:52
Monday, December 6, 2010 - 21:39
Within these pages, we have assembled a varied group of leaders, innovators, practitioners, and thinkers, who in their own way offer models to follow, provide insights that can infuse theory to practice, and pave the way to shaping the business of government.
The Center is pleased to announce the publication of the Fall/Winter 2010 The Business of Government magazine. This edition has as its background a period rife with significant challenges that go to the core of effective public management. Faced with seemingly intractable issues such as an ever growing federal deficit, economic uncertainty, unemployment, and aging infrastructure, it appears that the old adage “doing more with less” has taken on a whole new reality. Addressing the challenges arising from this new reality brings with it opportunities—to try different approaches, borrow new strategies, forgo old ways of doing things, and leverage seemingly incongruous practices to ameliorate otherwise vexing problems.
Within these pages, we have assembled a varied group of leaders, innovators, practitioners, and thinkers, who in their own way offer models to follow, provide insights that can infuse theory to practice, and pave the way to shaping the business of government. We do our best to explore critical public management question and delve into the new and different terrain -- the shifting contours and dangerous detours that define this moment in time. We hope you enjoy the perspectives, insights, recommendations, and profiles in leadership presented in the Fall/Winter 2010 edition of The Business of Government that reveal the business of government is not business as usual:
How can government cut costs and improve performance?
How are disruptive innovations saving lives on the battlefield?
What are federal agencies doing to be more transparent, participatory, and innovative?
How are federal agencies leveraging technology to improve mission effectiveness?
How is NASA forging a space exploration program for the 21st century?
How has the U.S. Postal Service reduced its carbon footprint and greening operations?
What is the U.S. Navy doing to strengthen its information dominance for 21st century conflicts?
How does the City of New York delivery 1 billion gallons of water each day to 9 million residents?
Pick up the latest edition of The Business of Government magazine and find out!