- Graham Scott
- Published Date:
- October 1996
Accountants’ Journal (special issue), 1992, “New Zealand Public Sector Reform” (June).
1990, “Changes in Accounting and Auditing Practices: The New Zealand Experience,” inBudgetary Management and Control, ed. by J.Foster and J.Wanna (Melbourne).
1993, “Accrual Accounting in the Public Sector: The New Zealand Experience,” presented to the Institute for International Research (IIR) Conference,Canberra, Australia,April5–6,1993.
Boston, J., J.Martin, J.Pallot, and P.Walsh, eds.,1991, Reshaping the State: New Zealand’s Bureaucratic Revolution (Auckland: Oxford University Press).
1984, “Government-Owned Enterprises: Theory, Performance, and Efficiency,” paper presented to the New Zealand Association of Economists Conference in Wellington (February).
Controller and Auditor General of New Zealand, 1989, “Central Government Management,” and 1990, “Performance Reporting in the Public Sector,” Wellington, New Zealand.
1994, “Government Department to Public Corporation in a Deregulated Economy: The Economic Efficiency of New Zealand Telecommunications,” Wellington, New Zealand.
1992, Towards Prosperity. People and Politics in the 1980s: A Personal View (Auckland: David Bateman Ltd.).
1992, Corporatization and Privatization—Lessons from New Zealand (Auckland: Oxford University Press).
1995, “Potential Output: Concepts and Measurement,” inLabour Market Bulletin. A Journal of New Zealand Labour Market Research (New Zealand Department of Labour), pp. 72–115.
1991, “Performance and Accountability: Budget Reform in New Zealand,” Public Budgeting & Finance(Winter), pp. 75–85.
1993, “The Japanese Civil Service and Economic Development in Comparative Perspective,” Economic Development Institute Working Paper No. 93/42 (Washington: World Bank).
1993, Improving Policy Advice,Institute of Policy Studies (Wellington: Victoria University).ed.,
1990, Service Breakthroughs—Changing the Rules of the Game (New York:The Free Press).
1988, “Input Controls in the Public Sector: What Does Economic Theory Offer?” IMF Working Paper 88/59 (Washington: International Monetary Fund).
1995, The Political Economy of Public Administration—Institutional Choice in the Public Sector (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press).
1993, “The Japanese Civil Service and Economic Development—Lessons for Policymakers from Other Countries,” Economic Development Institute Working Paper No. 93/43 (Washington: World Bank).
1993, “Administrative Reform,” Economic Development Institute Working Paper No. 93/33 (Washington: World Bank).
1992, New Territory: The Transformation of New Zealand: 1984–92 (Wellington:Bridget Williams).
The Honorable, Minister of Housing, 1991, “Housing Accommodation—Accommodation Assistance” (Wellington).
1992, “Transformation of a Bureaucracy: The New Zealand Experience,” a paper prepared for the Commonwealth Secretariat Management Development Program (Wellington).
Ministerial Science Taskgroup, 1991, Crown Research Institute Research Companies for New Zealand (Wellington).
Ministry of Education, 1988, Report of Education Administration in New Zealand (Wellington).
Ministry of Transport, “Tirohanga Tomua”—Insights on Change: Organizational Change in the Ministry of Transport 1987–92 (Wellington).
Ministry of Transport, 1993, Transport in New Zealand (Wellington).
1993, Decision Making in New Zealand Government (Canberra: Federalism Research Center, The Australian National University).eds.,
Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, 1988, 1990, and 1993, OECD Economic Surveys (Wellington).
Memorandum to Graham Scott Dated July 21,1994(Wellington).
Report of the Controller and Auditor-General, 1978, “Financial Management and Control in Administrative Government Departments” (Wellington: Government Printer).
Science and Technology Advisory Committee, 1988, “New Zealand Science and Technology New Deal” (Wellington).
1992, “Public Policy, Policy Analysis and Health Sector Reform,” Inaugural Address, August21, 1991, Victoria University Press.
1993, Reflections about the New Zealand Budgetary Process: Decision Making in New Zealand Government (Canberra: Federalism Research Centre, The Australian National University), pp. 116–24.
1995, “Improving Fiscal Responsibility,” Agenda, Vol. 2, No. 1 (Victoria, Australia).
1989, “Reform of the Core Public Sector: The New Zealand Experience,” Australian Journal of Public Administration (March), pp. 81–92.
the Honorable, Minister of Education,1991, “Education Policy—Investing in People, Our Greatest Asset” (Wellington).
1990, “Reform of the Core Public Sector: The New Zealand Experience,” Governance (April), pp. 138–167.
1993, “Conceptual Issues of Costing and Cost Management in New Zealand’s Public Sector Organizations,” Pacific Accounting Review, Vol. 5, No. 1 (Wellington).
State Services Commission of New Zealand, 1988, Administering Top Management and Reviewing Performance,International Conference on Civil Service Change(Ottawa).
State Services Commission of New Zealand, 1990, Changing the Public Service Culture, A Radical Approach.
State Services Commission of New Zealand, 1991, A Guide to the Employment Contracts Act.
State Services Commission of New Zealand, 1991, Review of the Purchase of Policy Advice from Government Departments (December).
State Services Commission of New Zealand, 1992, Chief Executive Performance Agreement, Guidelines and Pro Forma (May).
State Services Commission of New Zealand, 1992, Chief Executive Performance Management, Information for Ministers (May).
Taskforce for the Review of Education Administration, Picot report, 1988, Administering for Excellence.
The Audit Office, 1993, “Cost Allocation Systems,” Report of the Controller and Auditor-General, Second Report for 1993.
The New Zealand Treasury, Briefings to the Incoming Government: Economic Management, 1984; Government Management,1987, 1990, and 1993.
The New Zealand Treasury, 1989, Financial Management Policy Papers (December).
The New Zealand Treasury, 1990, Putting it Simply: An Explanatory Guide to Financial Management Reform.
The New Zealand Treasury, 1994, Improving Output Costing—Guidelines and Examples (April).
The New Zealand Treasury, Guidelines for 1994/95 Purchase Agreements.
Government fo New Zealand, Minister of Finance, Budget 1992, Economic Strategy B.6 (Wellington), Part II, Annex I.
For a full citation see Rt. Hon. Sir Geoffrey Palmer, Memorandum of July 21, 1994, to Dr. Graham Scott.
Financial Management and Control in Administrative Government Department, Report of the Controller and Auditor-GeneralB.1, Summary of Conclusions (Wellington: Government Printer), Pt. IV, p. 7, 1978.
Harvey Leibenstein, General X-Efficiency Theory and Economic Development (Oxford: Oxford University Press), 1978.
G. Scott and P. Gorringe, “Reform of the Core Public Sector: The New Zealand Experience,” Australian Journal of Public Administration (March 1989), pp. 81–92.
For further information on these reforms, see Science and Technology Advisory Committee, “New Zealand Science and Technology New Deal” (Wellington), 1988, and “Report of the Ministerial Science Taskgroup” (Wellington), 1991.
Rt. Hon. Sir Geoffrey Palmer, “Directions for State Enterprise, Purpose Performance and Profit, Redefining the Public Sector,” Proceedings of the 1986 Convention of the New Zealand Institute of Public Administration (Wellington), pp. 25–31.
David de Boer and Lewis Evans, “Government Department to Public Corporation in a Deregulated Economy: the Economic Efficiency of New Zealand Telecommunications,” Victoria University of Wellington, Graduate School of Business and Government Management, pp. 21–24, Revised August 3, 1994.
The Treasury, Financial Management Policy Guideline Number 8. The Controller Function, p. 3, November 1989.
New Zealand Government, Public Finance Amendment 1994 (Wellington), pp. 12-13.
Ministry for the Environment, Estimates of the Expenditure of the Government of New Zealand for the year ended 31 March 1988, B.7, Pt. I, p. 81.
New Zealand Defence Force, Estimates of Appropriations of the Government of New Zealand for the year ended 30 June 1995, pp. 227–70.
New Zealand Defence Force, Estimates of Appropriations of the Government of New Zealand for the year ended 30 June 1995, p. 236.
The Treasury, “Accounting Policy Parameters,” Treasury Instructions (Wellington), Section II, p. 6, 1995.
Cabinet Committee on Expenditure Control and Revenue, Minutes of Cabinet Committee on Expenditure Control and Revenue (ECR (94)162 and (94)M26/1), meeting held on August 2, 1994.
New Zealand Government, Financial Statements of the Government of New Zealand for the six months ended 31 December 1991.
Rt. Hon. Bill Birch, Minister of Finance, Speech delivered at the Deloitte/National Business Review Budget breakfast on May 29, 1995 (Wellington).
A short account of the origins, launch, and implementation of the “Next Steps Project” in the British Civil Service (HMSO 1991). “Next Steps” is the vehicle for the delivery of the Citizen’s Charter within central government via those agencies that serve the public.
The Citizen’s Charter (HMSO 1991) aims to improve public services in order to respond better to the needs and wishes of customers and users; and to find more effective and efficient ways of organizing and delivering public services.
Government’s Guide to Market Testing (HMSO 1993). The first edition of the monthly Market Testing Bulletin was published in November 1993. It gives details of all work being put out to tender as part of the market testing program, enables efficient decisions about whether to make or buy.
Tan Sri Dato Seri Ahmad Sarji bin Abdul Hamid, Chief Secretary to the Government, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 1993.
Kim Hyung-Kit, “The Japanese Civil Service and Economic Development—Lessons for Policymakers from Other Countries,” Economic Development Institute of the World Bank, EDI Working Paper No. 93/43, 1993.
Kim Hyung-Kit (1993, p. 26).
Loraine Hawkins, “Purchasing Health Services,” Public Sector, March 1995.
Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, The Reform of Health Care Systems: A Review of Seventeen OECD Countries (Paris: OECD), pp. 229–31, 1994.
Claudia D. Scott, “Reform of the New Zealand Health Care System,” Health Policy, pp. 25–40, 1994.
Jacqueline Cumming, “Core Services and Priority-setting: The New Zealand Experience,” Health Policy, pp. 41–60, 1994.
Recent Occasional Papers of the International Monetary Fund
140. Government Reform in New Zealand, by Graham C. Scott. 1996.
139. Reinvigorating Growth in Developing Countries: Lessons from Adjustment Policies in Eight Economies, by David Goldsbrough, Sharmini Coorey, Louis Dicks-Mireaux, Balazs Horvath, Kalpana Kochhar, Mauro Mecagni, Erik Offerdal, and Jianping Zhou. 1996.
138. Aftermath of the CFA Franc Devaluation, by Jean A.P. Clément, with Johannes Mueller, Stéphane Cossé, and Jean Le Dem. 1996.
137. The Lao People’s Democratic Republic: Systemic Transformation and Adjustment, edited by Ichiro Otani and Chi Do Pham. 1996.
136. Jordan: Strategy for Adjustment and Growth, edited by Edouard Maciejewski and Ahsan Mansur. 1996.
135. Vietnam: Transition to a Market Economy, by John R. Dodsworth, Erich Spitäller, Michael Braulke, Keon Hyok Lee, Kenneth Miranda, Christian Mulder, Hisanobu Shishido, and Krishna Srinivasan. 1996.
134. India: Economic Reform and Growth, by Ajai Chopra, Charles Collyns, Richard Hemming, and Karen Parker with Woosik Chu and Oliver Fratzscher. 1995.
133. Policy Experiences and Issues in the Baltics, Russia, and Other Countries of the Former Soviet Union, edited by Daniel A. Citrin and Ashok K. Lahiri. 1995.
132. Financial Fragilities in Latin America: The 1980s and 1990s, by Liliana Rojas-Suárez and Steven R. Weisbrod. 1995.
131. Capital Account Convertibility: Review of Experience and Implications for IMF Policies, by staff teams headed by Peter J. Quirk and Owen Evans. 1995.
130. Challenges to the Swedish Welfare State, by Desmond Lachman, Adam Bennett, John H. Green, Robert Hagemann, and Ramana Ramaswamy. 1995.
129. IMF Conditionality: Experience Under Stand-By and Extended Arrangements. Part II: Background Papers. Susan Schadler, Editor, with Adam Bennett, Maria Carkovic, Louis Dicks-Mireaux, Mauro Mecagni, James H.J. Morsink, and Miguel A. Savastano. 1995.
128. IMF Conditionality: Experience Under Stand-By and Extended Arrangements. Part I: Key Issues and Findings, by Susan Schadler, Adam Bennett, Maria Carkovic, Louis Dicks-Mireaux, Mauro Mecagni, James H.J. Morsink, and Miguel A. Savastano. 1995.
127. Road Maps of the Transition: The Baltics, the Czech Republic, Hungary, and Russia, by Biswajit Banerjee, Vincent Koen, Thomas Krueger, Mark S. Lutz, Michael Marrese, and Tapio O. Saavalainen. 1995.
126. The Adoption of Indirect Instruments of Monetary Policy, by a Staff Team headed by William E. Alexander, Tomás J.T. Baliño, and Charles Enoch. 1995.
125. United Germany: The First Five Years—Performance and Policy Issues, by Robert Corker, Robert A. Feldman, Karl Habermeier, Hari Vittas, and Tessa van der Willigen. 1995.
124. Saving Behavior and the Asset Price “Bubble” in Japan: Analytical Studies, edited by Ulrich Baumgartner and Guy Meredith. 1995.
123. Comprehensive Tax Reform: The Colombian Experience, edited by Parthasarathi Shome. 1995.
122. Capital Flows in the APEC Region, edited by Mohsin S. Khan and Carmen M. Reinhart. 1995.
121. Uganda: Adjustment with Growth, 1987–94, by Robert L. Sharer, Hema R. De Zoysa, and Calvin A. McDonald. 1995.
120. Economic Dislocation and Recovery in Lebanon, by Sena Eken, Paul Cashin, S. Nuri Erbas, Jose Martelino, and Adnan Mazarei. 1995.
119. Singapore: A Case Study in Rapid Development, edited by Kenneth Bercuson with a staff team comprising Robert G. Carling, Aasim M. Husain, Thomas Rumbaugh, and Rachel van Elkan. 1995.
118. Sub-Saharan Africa: Growth, Savings, and Investment, by Michael T. Hadjimichael, Dhaneshwar Ghura, Martin Mühleisen, Roger Nord, and E. Murat Uçer. 1995.
117. Resilience and Growth Through Sustained Adjustment: The Moroccan Experience, by Saleh M. Nsouli, Sena Eken, Klaus Enders, Van-Can Thai, Jörg Decressin, and Filippo Cartiglia, with Janet Bungay. 1995.
116. Improving the International Monetary System: Constraints and Possibilities, by Michael Mussa, Morris Goldstein, Peter B. Clark, Donald J. Mathieson, and Tamim Bayoumi. 1994.
115. Exchange Rates and Economic Fundamentals: A Framework for Analysis, by Peter B. Clark, Leonardo Bartolini, Tamim Bayoumi, and Steven Symansky. 1994.
114. Economic Reform in China: A New Phase, by Wanda Tseng, Hoe Ee Khor, Kalpana Kochhar, Dubravko Mihaljek, and David Burton. 1994.
113. Poland: The Path to a Market Economy, by Liam P. Ebrill, Ajai Chopra, Charalambos Christofides, Paul Mylonas, Inci Otker, and Gerd Schwartz. 1994.
112. The Behavior of Non-Oil Commodity Prices, by Eduardo Borensztein, Mohsin S. Khan, Carmen M. Reinhart, and Peter Wickham. 1994.
111. The Russian Federation in Transition: External Developments, by Benedicte Vibe Christensen. 1994.
110. Limiting Central Bank Credit to the Government: Theory and Practice, by Carlo Cottarelli. 1993.
109. The Path to Convertibility and Growth: The Tunisian Experience, by Saleh M. Nsouli, Sena Eken, Paul Duran, Gerwin Bell, and Zühtu Yücelik. 1993.
108. Recent Experiences with Surges in Capital Inflows, by Susan Schadler, Maria Carkovic, Adam Bennett, and Robert Kahn. 1993.
107. China at the Threshold of a Market Economy, by Michael W. Bell, Hoe Ee Khor, and Kalpana Kochhar with Jun Ma, Simon N’guiamba, and Rajiv Lall. 1993.
106. Economic Adjustment in Low-Income Countries: Experience Under the Enhanced Structural Adjustment Facility, by Susan Schadler, Franek Rozwadowski, Siddharth Tiwari, and David O. Robinson. 1993.
105. The Structure and Operation of the World Gold Market, by Gary O’Callaghan. 1993.
104. Price Liberalization in Russia: Behavior of Prices, Household Incomes, and Consumption During the First Year, by Vincent Koen and Steven Phillips. 1993.
103. Liberalization of the Capital Account: Experiences and Issues, by Donald J. Mathieson and Liliana RojasSuárez. 1993.
102. Financial Sector Reforms and Exchange Arrangements in Eastern Europe. Part I: Financial Markets and Intermediation, by Guillermo A. Calvo and Manmohan S. Kumar. Part II: Exchange Arrangements of Previously Centrally Planned Economies, by Eduardo Borensztein and Paul R. Masson. 1993.
101. Spain: Converging with the European Community, by Michel Galy, Gonzalo Pastor, and Thierry Pujol. 1993.
100. The Gambia: Economic Adjustment in a Small Open Economy, by Michael T. Hadjimichael, Thomas Rumbaugh, and Eric Verreydt. 1992.
99. Mexico: The Strategy to Achieve Sustained Economic Growth, edited by Claudio Loser and Eliot Kalter. 1992.
98. Albania: From Isolation Toward Reform, by Mario I. Blejer, Mauro Mecagni, Ratna Sahay, Richard Hides, Barry Johnston, Piroska Nagy, and Roy Pepper. 1992.
97. Rules and Discretion in International Economic Policy, by Manuel Guitián. 1992.
96. Policy Issues in the Evolving International Monetary System, by Morris Goldstein, Peter Isard, Paul R. Masson, and Mark P. Taylor. 1992.
Note: For information on the title and availability of Occasional Papers not listed, please consult the IMF Publications Catalog or contact IMF Publication Services.