Administrative Culture Cover Image

Administrative Culture
Administrative Culture

Publishing House: Ragnar Nurkse School of Innovation and Governance, Tallinn University of Technology
Subject(s): Politics / Political Sciences, Social Sciences
Frequency: 2 issues
Print ISSN: 1736-6070
Online-ISSN: 1736-6089
Status: Active

  • 2005
  • 2006
  • 2007
  • 2008
  • 2009
  • 2010
  • 2011
  • 2012
  • 2013
  • 2014
  • 2015
  • 2016
  • 2017
  • 2018
  • 2019
  • Issue No. 1/VI
  • Issue No. 1/VII
  • Issue No. 1/VIII
  • Issue No. 1/IX
  • Issue No. 1/X
  • Issue No. 1/XI
  • Issue No. 2/XI
  • Issue No. 1/XII
  • Issue No. 2/XII
  • Issue No. 1/XIII
  • Issue No. 2/XIII
  • Issue No. 1/XIV
  • Issue No. 2/XIV
  • Issue No. 1/XV
  • Issue No. 2/XV
  • Issue No. 1/XVI
  • Issue No. 2/XVI
  • Issue No. 1/XVII
  • Issue No. 2/XVII
  • Issue No. 1/18
  • Issue No. 1/19
  • Issue No. 2/18
  • Issue No. 1/XIX
  • Issue No. 2/XIX
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Articles list
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Short Description

Administrative Culture (until 2013 published as Halduskultuur - Administrative Culture) is a peer-reviewed multi-language interdisciplinary journal of administrative studies. The journal publishes contributions in the languages of the region: Estonian, Finnish, German, Russian, and also in English, the lingua franca of our times. The journal appears bi-annually. Public administration is, as Woodrow Wilson writes in 1887, government in action. Government comes into existence, according to Aristotle’s famous phrase, for the sake of life – for our protection –, yet it exists for the good life. The good life is the reason we have governments. Can we have a science about good government actions – about good public administration? Public administration as a discipline of contemporary scholarly inquiry emerges precisely from the need to design better government actions and from the need to know what makes government actions better, and why. This is the beginning of Kameralwissenschaften in 17th century continental Europe epitomized by the publication of Veit Ludwig von Seckendorff’s Der Teutsche Fürstenstaat in1656. This tradition climaxes in 19th century German Staatswissenschaften, which is, however, also a decidedly Estonian tradition: some of the most important representatives of the late 19th century German Staatswissenschaften (Wagner, Lexis, Stieda, Laspeyres, Bücher) worked at one point in their career in Estonia. Halduskultuur – Administrative Culture firmly positions itself within this tradition which, by default, means openness to other traditions, schools and also cultures and languages. Editor in Chief: Wolfgang Drechsler, Tallinn University of Technology. Editors: Marleen Brans, Catholic University of Leuven; Tiina Randma-Liiv, Tallinn University of Technology; Eugenie Samier, The British University in Dubai. Managing Editor: Veiko Lember, Tallinn University of Technology. Advisory Board: Pertti Ahonen, University of Tampere; Jörg Bogumil, Ruhr-University Bochum; Geert Bouckaert, Catholic University of Leuven; Fenwick W. English, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill; Agustin Ferraro, University of Salamanca; György Jenei, Corvinus University of Budapest; Christoph Knill, University of Konstanz; Vitalis Nakroðis, University of Vilnius; Edoardo Ongaro, Bocconi University; B. Guy Peters, University of Pittsburgh; Martin Potůèek, Charles University in Prague; Isabella Proeller, University of Potsdam; Harald Saetren, University of Bergen; Markku Temmes, University of Helsinki; Baldur Thorhallsson, University of Iceland; Frédéric Varone, University of Geneva; Mirko Vintar, University of Ljubljana. Frequency: Semiannual - since 2010