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  • FRIEDBERG Erhard (13)
  • MIGNOT-GÉRARD Stéphanie (11)
  • PIGEYRE Frédérique (8)
  • CHATELAIN-PONROY Stéphanie (6)
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  • Communication non publiée (67)
  • Partie ou chapitre de livre (54)
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in Une ‘French Touch’ dans l’analyse des politiques publiques ? Publié en 2015-01
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Depuis une trentaine d’années, les travaux sur le nouveau management public (NPM) se sont multipliés. Peut-être faudrait-il d’ailleurs parler « des nouveaux managements publics » : les définitions et les analyses de ce qui constitue avant tout un puzzle doctrinal s’étoffant et évoluant au fil de sa mise en oeuvre se sont, elles aussi, enrichies et adaptées au fur et à mesure que le NPM se diffusait d’un secteur à un autre, d’un pays à un autre, faisait l’objet de nouvelles traductions, appropriations et déclinaisons. Notre objectif dans ce chapitre est de discuter cette thèse de la domination de ce que Pierre Muller appelle un "référentiel de marché" (par exemple, Muller, 1989 ; 2011), et de proposer une interprétation complémentaire en adoptant la grille de lecture proposée par le courant du néo-institutionnalisme sociologique.[Premier paragraphe du chapitre]

in Revue française de finances publiques Publié en 1997
BELTRAME Pierre
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in Les universités en France Publié en 2012-06
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in La nueva gobernanza de los sistemas universitarios Publié en 2012
FERLIE Ewan
ANDRESANI Gianluca
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in Higher Education Publié en 2008
FERLIE Ewan
ANDRESANI Gianluca
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This article focuses on the steering of higher education systems in the light of political science and public management approaches. It first recalls that an important part of the existing literature on higher education is focused on public policies in terms of reforms and decision-making, while the other part is dedicated to discovering and understanding the policy network or the policy regimes producing these policies. Both perspectives tend to look at higher education as a specific field. By contrast, the authors state that the transformations experienced in higher education are similar to those experienced by other key public services, an can be understood as a redefinition of the role of the nation state in the public generally. They therefore suggest to look at the steering patterns in higher education by investigating the underlying ‘narratives’ of public management reform and their variation or combination from one European nation state to another. Three main narratives of public services reform are discussed: the New Public Management (NPM), the Network governance and the Neo-Weberian narrative. For each narrative, the authors try to predict some ‘signs and symptoms’ that should be observed in higher education. Drawing on this reflection, the authors finally suggest further research perspectives which could be developed.

in Changing Relationships between Higher Education and the State Publié en 1999
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In Europe, academic mobility has a long tradition which began with the birth of the European universities in the middle ages. Recently, European policies were strongly oriented towards the promotion of student and academic mobility and the creation of research networks and projects within Europe. Nevertheless, academic labour markets in Europe remain highly national and many obstacles hinder the development of European careers and the europeanisation/internationalisation of academic recruitments. Two different perspectives will be developed in this paper. First we will document the strong divergences among the national recruitment and careers processes within Europe and the problems raised by this situation. Second, we will draw on two empirical studies we conducted on academic mobility, the first one, led in 1995 in France, Germany and the UK and the second this year in France. Both studies show that most post-does conceived their foreign experience as a personal strategy and aimed at improving their chances for recruitment in their own country. Within Europe, foreign country careers still are an exception due to "accidental" opportunities.

in Sociologie du Travail Publié en 2005
PARADEISE Catherine
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Over the last 20 years, major innovations in the French social sciences emerged from focusing on quality and qualification (of work, of products, of technical and management tools, etc.). It opened new ways to conceptualize social and economic exchanges. Our journal offers a tribune for further elaboration, from different disciplinary perspectives. Christine Musselin and Catherine Paradeise present a brief review and raise three questions. 1) how are attributes of quality defined and evaluated ? 2) What types of intermediation link supply and demand and how far do both interact; 3) How is price set in quality-based economic exchange? Five social scientists provide personal answers to these questions. Two are sociologists (Michel Callon, Lucien Karpik), two are economists (François Eymard- Duvernay, Jean Gadrey), one is an historian (Alessandro Stanziani). Altogether, the file includes six contributions: [Premières lignes].

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