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Sunday, October 9, 2011

There are 10 principles of 'teaching' David Osborne and Ted Gaebler

There are 10 principles of 'teaching' David Osborne and Ted Gaebler that can be done by bureaucrats and can be summarized as:
1. In order to play its part to make Influencing and direkting, partnershif bureaucrats should foster partnerships with the actors of economic development.
2. In performing its functions, the bureaucracy must realize that its main function is to provide services that market mechanisms can function optimally. The purpose of bureaucracy is to serve the needs of the community (customer-driven), rather than serving the needs of bureaucracy.
3. Due to liberalization is the spirit of healthy competition, the bureaucracy needs to encourage competition the best performance, not only between the private sector, but also between the private and government sectors, as well as between institutions within the public sector.
4. Within the context of the dominance of market mechanisms, the bureaucracy needs to also beroirientasi on market mechanisms. The changes often have to do is to be achieved through market mechanisms by creating factors of incentives and disincentives.
5. Besides, bureaucrats must have an orientation to the future, anticipate what will happen in the future. Thus preventive measures should be more prominent than curative measures.
6. Resource allocation process should be done in such a way so as to have empowering effects on medium-and small entrepreneurs, so that they can contribute in economic activity and national economic growth. In this case can not be separated from the alignments on the people's economy.
The spirit of Article 43 of Law Number 22 Year 1999 on Regional Government, Regional Government one mission improving people's welfare by achieving economic democracy through the implementation of coaching and development efforts that include popular capital, marketing, production and processing technology development, as well as coaching and human resource development.
What is implied in the Act Number 22 of the above as well as a whole, including also the thoughts David Osborne and Ted Gaebler, indicate the existence of an agreement on the need to transform the bureaucracy in the face of globalization's rapid development, so the bureaucracy can place themselves in proportion.