Strengthening Administration: Coordination and Intersectorality in Public Policy Administration (ES)
Sep 02, 2018
Sep 18, 2018
1. Recognize the concept of coordination; 2. Identify the "why" of coordination and its possible benefits; 3. Recognize and describe the different levels and stages of coordination.
1. Recognize the concept of coordination among levels of government; 2. Identify the features of decentralization in the region and its challenges for the organized administration of public policy and programs among levels of government. 3. Identify and characterize different coordination scenarios among levels of government in order to account for some of the keys to success or failure in the decentralization process in some regions of Latin America and the
1. Recognize the concept of intersectoral coordination; 2. Recognize the relationships between intersectorality and coordination in public administration, in order to direct public policies and programs whose design accounts for those relationships; 3. Identify and characterize different types of intersectoral coordination, in order to recognize the repertoire of available modalities and alternatives for administering public policy and programs.
1. Recognize the concept of policy networks and their relationship to coordination processes; 2. Identify challenges to network administration in the framework of implementing public policies and programs; 3. Identify the role of a territory in the administration of decentralized public policies and programs and the challenges to administration in the surrounding area.
1. Identify critical aspects to consider in administering coordination (among levels of government, among sectors, and in network administration) within the framework of public policies and programs.
Participants must: a) have completed higher education and b) exercise managerial responsibility over the implementation of social programs at the regional, provincial, local, or municipal level. Participants may come from public institutions (including those on a central and national level, provided that the participant’s responsibilities focus on program implementation at the local or regional level), regional governments or provinces, local governments or municipalities, or non-governmental organizations.
This course is subsidized through the Technical Cooperation of the INDES RG-K1196. The cost is $600, and the IDB will award a grant equivalent to 80% of that cost for candidates who are selected and are from IDB member countries. Selected applicants must pay a $120 registration fee (nonrefundable), which will entitle them to access the INDES Virtual Classroom and its resources, permanent mentoring with the teacher-mentors, technical support for the operation of the virtual platform, and the certificate earned. The subsidy described above will NOT be given to participants from countries that are not members of the Bank or who belong to other international agencies. To verify whether your country is a member of the Bank, we invite you to visit http://www.iadb.org/es/acerca-del-bid/paises-miembros-prestatarios,6005.html. Selected candidates will have the option to apply for the following grant: Development and African Descendants Grant. The Gender and Diversity Unit, Social Sector, and the INDES have the honor of offering partial scholarships for this course to individuals committed to promoting the development of communities of African descent in Latin America. For more information about this grant, click here. If you qualify for this grant, you will receive a total discount of $60 from the total cost of the course. Each participant is responsible for his or her own costs for Internet access. Applicants who are admitted to the course will receive timely instructions on how to make payment. Note that this will not cover the entire cost of the course; the IDB, through its regional technical cooperation program will cover the balance of costs involved.