Global Public Policy and Governance (GPPG) promotes multidisciplinary research to reflect on how increasing global interdependence has shaped public policy and governance in its values, structures, dynamics, and consequences, and vice versa.
The journal welcomes organizational, administrative, managerial, and policy-based research that explores public sector reforms and developments in an increasingly globalized world.
The scope of GPPG covers comparative public policy and governance, domestic public policy and governance with global relevance, public policy diffusion across national borders, and regional/global policy and governance. Publications in GPPG are not limited by areas of public policy and preference is given to topics of widespread significance.
GPPG encourages innovative public administration research that breaks through current theoretical paradigms embedded in sovereignty boundaries.
- Highlight innovative, multidisciplinary and comparative perspectives
- Cover domestic, regional and global issues of policy and governance
- Promote organizational, administrative, managerial, and policy-based research
- Yijia Jing
- Executive Editor
- Ting Gong,
- Evan Berman
- Publishing model
- Hybrid (Transformative Journal). Learn about publishing Open Access with us
Developing a strategic user orientation: a key element for the delivery of effective public services
Prof. Yijia Jing, the editor-in-chief of Global Public Policy and Governance (GPPG), will organize a panel with the theme of “Global Public Policy and Governance: Theories, Methods and Cases” (Panel T16P04) at the International Conference on Public Policy (ICPP) in 2021. After the panel discussion, the editorial office of GPPG will invite participants to submit papers for peer review and potential publications in GPPG.
As populism evolves in different issue and national contexts, this special issue welcomes conceptual explorations of the varieties of populism, their internal connections, and their connections to other social movements and concepts. Contributors are expected to analyse the causes of the populist movements; their constituencies; institutional opportunities for such movements to emerge; the nature of the demand for and the supply of populist opportunities to achieve power; and the extent to which they differ cross-nationally or are similar.
We invite contributions to this Special Issue on the subject of the emerging global migration governance and public policy applied to labor migration, from a range of disciplines (law, political science/IR, sociology, political economy, geography, anthropology, development studies), approached by any methodological or analytical perspective.
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