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How bureaucratic power structure affects personnel structure: Evidence from Europe
Li,Tao
2019-04-15
Source PublicationProblems of Post-Communism
ISSN1557783X 10758216
Volume66Issue:2Pages:83-95
AbstractParallel streams of literature in economics and management suggest that a centralized power structure tends to produce a top-heavy personnel structure in government bureaucracies. Supportive evidence is derived from a hand-collected dataset of ministry organization charts from 22 European countries. The structure of the bureaucratic pyramid is more top heavy in Eastern Europe than it is in Western Europe. Within Eastern Europe, countries that have preserved Soviet-style bureaucratic power structures have the most top-heavy ministries, whereas others that have reduced power centralization by separating political and administrative power have less top-heavy ministry pyramids that are more like those found in Western Europe.
DOI10.1080/10758216.2017.1315309
URLView the original
Language英语
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Document TypeJournal article
CollectionUniversity of Macau
Corresponding AuthorLi,Tao
AffiliationDepartment of Government and Public AdministrationUniversity of Macau,Taipa,Macao
First Author AffilicationUniversity of Macau
Corresponding Author AffilicationUniversity of Macau
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GB/T 7714
Li,Tao. How bureaucratic power structure affects personnel structure: Evidence from Europe[J]. Problems of Post-Communism,2019,66(2):83-95.
APA Li,Tao.(2019).How bureaucratic power structure affects personnel structure: Evidence from Europe.Problems of Post-Communism,66(2),83-95.
MLA Li,Tao."How bureaucratic power structure affects personnel structure: Evidence from Europe".Problems of Post-Communism 66.2(2019):83-95.
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