Patrick John Dunleavy

London School of Economics
LSE Public Policy Group
Houghton Street
London
UK
WC2A 2AE
p.dunleavy@lse.ac.uk |  Visit Personal Website


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I am working on two main book projects in the public policy area: first, (with Helen Margetts) "Designing Essentially Digital Governance"; and second, "The State is a Multi-System: Understanding the Oneness and Diversity of Govenrment." The first paper from both projects are downloadable from ResearchGate and Academia.edu using the titles above, and I welcome comments.

Citation:
Leandro Carrera and Patrick Dunleavy. 2013. Growing the Productivity of Govenrment Services. Chichester: Edward Elgar.
URL: http://www.e-elgar.co.uk/bookentry_main.lasso?currency=UK&id=14497
Citation:
2004. "The Impact of the Social Sciences: How Academics and their Research Make a Difference." London: Sage.
URL: https://uk.sagepub.com/en-gb/eur/the-impact-of-the-social-sciences/book241492
Citation:
John Dryzek and Patrick Dunleavy. 2009. Theories of the Liberal Democratic State. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
URL: http://books.google.co.uk/books/about/Theories_of_the_Democratic_State.html?id=hE5hPgAACAAJ&redir_esc=y
Citation:
Dunleavy, Patrick, Helen Margetts, Simon Bastow, and Jane Tinkler. 2008. Digital Era Governance: IT Corporations, the State and e-Government. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Citation:
Dunleavy, Patrick, Simon Bastow, Jane Tinkler, Chris Gilson, Sofia Goldchluk, and Ed Towers. 2010. "Joining Up Citizen Redress in UK Central Government." In Administrative Justice in Context, ed. M. Adler. London: Hart, p. 421-56.
Citation:
White, Anne, and Patrick Dunleavy. 2010. Making and Breaking Whitehall Departments: A Guide to Machinery of Government Changes. London: Institute for Government.

Substantive Focus:
Governance SECONDARY
Health Policy
Science and Technology Policy
Comparative Public Policy PRIMARY

Theoretical Focus:
Policy Process Theory
Agenda-Setting, Adoption, and Implementation PRIMARY
Policy Analysis and Evaluation SECONDARY

Keywords

DIGITAL ERA GOVERNANCE THEORY OF THE STATE GOVERNMENT PRODUCTIVITY