Leading the localities: Executive mayors in English local governance
Manchester University Press, 19.07.2013 - 256 Seiten
This book, now available in paperback, is the result of national research conducted amongst England’s directly elected mayors and the councillors that serve alongside them. It is the first such major publication to assess the impact on local politics of this new office and fills a gap in our understanding of how the Local Government Act 2000 has influenced local governance. The book also draws from a range of research that has focused on elected mayors - in England and overseas - to set out how the powers, roles and responsibilities of mayors and mayoral councils would need to change if English local politics is to fundamentally reconnect with citizens. It not only explores how English elected mayors are currently operating, but how the office could develop and, as such, is a major contribution to the debate about the governance of the English localities.
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Leading the Localities: Executive Mayors in English Local Governance
Eingeschränkte Leseprobe - 2013
able accountability action activity administrative appointment approach arrangements association balance become bodies Borough cabinet campaign candidate chapter citizens clear committee concerns conduct Conservative constitution consultation council leader councillors decision-making decisions democracy DETR direct directly elected mayor distinct dynamics effectiveness electorate England English mayors executive existing experiment explores face focus granted head held hold important independent indicate individual influence initiatives institutional interests involvement issue Italy Labour local government local political locality London majority manager mandate mayoral authorities mayoral government meetings Moreover nature notion organisational party political political leader political leadership political parties politician position Press range recognised referendum reflect relationship reported representation representative responsibilities rest role scrutiny secure seen separation of powers strong structure Table term things views vote voters