Good Leadership and Good Governance of a Country

Good governance
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Good governance is an indeterminate term used in international development literature to describe how public institutions conduct public affairs and manage public resources. Governance is "the process of decision-making and the process by which decisions are implemented (or not implemented)".[1] The term governance can apply to corporate, international, national, local governance[1] or to the interactions between other sectors of society.

The concept of "good governance" often emerges as a model to compare ineffective economies or political bodies with viable economies and political bodies.[2] The concept centers around the responsibility of governments and governing bodies to meet the needs of the masses as oposed to select groups in society. Because the governments treated in the contemporary world as most "successful" are often liberal democratic states concentrated in Europe and the Americas, those countries ' institutions often set the standards by which to compare other states ' institutions when talking about governance.[2] Because the term good governance can be focused on any one form

References: ^ a b c d e What is Good Governance. UNESCAP, 2009. Accessed July 10, 2009. ^ a b Agere 4 ^ a b c Poluha, Eva; Rosendahl, Mona (2002) ^ a b c d "The IMF 's Approach to Promoting Good Governance and Combating Corruption — A Guide". International Monetary Fund. 20 June 2005. Retrieved November 2, 2009. ^ Rocha Menocal, A. (2011) "Analysing the relationship between democracy and development", Overseas Development Institute ^ Book sources Agere, Sam (2000) Khan, Mushtaq Husain (2004). State formation in Palestine: viability and governance during a social transformation: Volume 2 of Political economy of the Middle East and North Africa. Routledge. ISBN 978-0-415-33802-8. found at Google Books External links

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