ANZSOG was established in 2002 as a unique initiative of governments, universities and business schools. Australian and New Zealand governments recognised the need for a world-class centre to provide tailored learning opportunities for future public sector leaders. ANZSOG’s ultimate purpose is to achieve better outcomes for society by enhancing the public sector’s capacity for good public policy and effective administration. In doing so, the School plays a key role in promoting public service as a profession of great social value.
Link to organisation: http://www.anzsog.edu.au/
Source Acronym: ANZSOGAPO Member
This monograph, edited by Andrew Podger and John Wanna, explores the various ways in which 10 jurisdictions in the Asia-Pacific enhance their administrative capabilities through training and...
A theoretical and empirical exploration of gender, power and family violence in the context of the Victorian Royal Commission into Family Violence.
Edited transcript of a seminar on an Australian road freight policy initiative trialled in Sweden.
This collection of essays presents the ideas of academic researchers, policy practitioners and thought leaders to address a variety of emerging issues facing policymakers, public sector...
This publication offers an easy-to-follow, step-by-step guide, that incorporates the many practical tips needed for successful public service procurement activity.
A conversation about how government budgeting can be both flexible and accountable from ANZSOG scholars Dr Michael Di Francesco and Professor John Alford.
A practitioner-accessible summary of recent empirical research on co-production with a sample of 1,000 Australian adults. Focuses on co-delivery in the areas of health, neighbourhood safety and...
This report details the efforts of an international research team to build a Web Observatory for the South Australian government - an exercise in web informed policymaking.
This monograph explores contestability in public services as a way of using competitive tension to drive substantially better value for money.
Professor Richard Mulgan asks whether openness can be a more powerful tool than secrecy in serving the public interest.