Following the peaceful Rose Revolution in November 2003, Georgia President Mikheil Saakashvili and State Minister for Reform Coordination Kakha Bendukidze sought to overhaul the country’s Soviet-style bureaucracy, which had become the target of public anger 다운로드. Borrowing ideas from libertarian, free-market think tanks and the New Public Management model, Bendukidze recruited a staff, eliminated redundant functions in the executive arm of government, consolidated ministries and slashed the size of the civil service 캡처 도구 다운로드. Bendukidze’s vision of limited government complemented Saakashvili’s goal of eliminating corruption by reducing opportunities for bribe taking. Although Bendukidze was instrumental in developing many of the reform policies, his office left the implementation of reforms to individual ministries 한컴 오피스 2010 체험판 다운로드. This case chronicles the steps that the Georgian government took to reorganize and consolidate its operations, capitalizing on public support in order to make rapid and bold changes 다운로드.
Bennet, R. (2011). “Delivering on the Hope of the Rose Revolution: Public Sector Reform in Georgia, 2004-2009” 다운로드. Princeton: Princeton University, Innovations for Successful Societies.
Corruption, collusion and clientelism are pervasive legacies of Soviet rule in most successor states of the Soviet Union asynctask 다운로드. This legacy has been a major obstacle to the development of viable democratic and market institutions. Analyzing the political and economic developments of Armenia and Georgia, this book demonstrates how systemic corruption undermines the rule of law which is crucial for democracy and a market economy 몬스터헌터 3rd. It argues that the tumultuous political transition of Georgia has created an anarchic system of corruption that is disastrous for economic development and people’s welfare 210 청춘시대. In contrast, the Armenian government has maintained some control over the corrupt system, ameliorating the consequences of systemic corruption.
Stefes, C 이비스 다운로드. H. (2006). Understanding Post-Soviet Transitions: Corruption, Collusion and Clientelism. Palgrave Macmillan.
Jonathan Wheatley examines the tortuous process of regime change in Georgia from the first pro-independence protests of 1988 to the aftermath of the so-called Rose Revolution in 2004 다운로드. It is set within a comparative framework that includes other transition countries, particularly those in the former Soviet Union. The book provides two important theoretical innovations: the notion of a regime, which is an under-theorized concept in the field of transition literature, and O’Donnell, Schmitter and Karl’s notion of a dynamic actor-driven transition 다운로드. The volume turns to the structural constraints that framed the transition in Georgia and in other republics of the former Soviet Union by looking at the state and society in the USSR at the close of the Soviet period 다운로드.
Wheatley, J. (2005). Georgia from National Awakening to Rose Revolution: Delayed Transition in the Former Soviet Union 다운로드. Ashgate.
Endemic corruption has been a destructive legacy of Soviet rule for most successor states of the Soviet Union. Yet as the two cases of this study demonstrate, corruption has manifested itself in different ways 맥북 워드. While the smooth transition of power in the early 1990s has allowed Armenia’s political leaders to use corruption to consolidate firm control over the state apparatus, Georgia’s tumultuous transition has caused the disintegration of the state apparatus into feuding groups that abuse their official positions for private gain hp 무선랜 드라이버. However, while Georgia’s chaotic form of corruption has offered room for democratic change, Armenia’s political system is stable but more strongly authoritarian 다운로드.
Stefes, C. H. (2008). Governance, the state, and systemic corruption: Armenia and Georgia in comparison. Caucasian Review of International Affairs, 2(2), 73-83 Yuzu download.
This chapter reviews corruption in Georgia, a country which has had a revolution in the name of anti-corruption, subsequently rapidly adopted an archetypal package of anti-corruption policy and practice, but arguably still remains trapped by unsavoury structures of privilege which the donors have always been myopic towards due to geopolitical interest 다운로드.
Dadalauri, N. (2007). Political Corruption in Georgia. in: Bracking, S. (ed). (2007). Corruption and Development. NY: Palgrave Macmillan, 155-166 다운로드.