Asian Development Policy Review

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Online ISSN: 2313-8343
Print ISSN: 2518-2544
Total Citation: 0

No.1

System of Payroll in the Public Sector Administration


Pages: 9-19
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System of Payroll in the Public Sector Administration

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DOI: 10.18488/journal.107/2015.3.1/107.1.9.19


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Musa Success Jibrin --- Success Blessing Ejura --- Nwaorgu Innocent Augustine 
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Musa Success Jibrin --- Success Blessing Ejura --- Nwaorgu Innocent Augustine  (2015). System of Payroll in the Public Sector Administration. Asian Development Policy Review, 3(1): 9-19. DOI: 10.18488/journal.107/2015.3.1/107.1.9.19
Salary payments in the public sector administration are a key to service success, performance effectiveness and efficiency. Be that as it may, this write up was painstakingly tailored to lay much emphasis on the importance of labour and wages in the public sector management. Pay roll system in the public sector administration lays emphasis on productivity and prompts remunerations. In going about these various payroll preparation methods purported efforts were made to demonstrate how far adoptable the system are in bringing about effective and efficient salaries and wages administration in the public sector. Various outstanding remuneration literatures were reviewed and far reaching observations were advanced to do justice to the subject matter. However, a lot still beckons salaries wages scholars to lend their voices for the larger benefit of man.

Contribution/ Originality

  1. Armstrong, M., 2000. Feel the width (Broadbanding). People Management, CIPD: London, 6(3): 34-38.
  2. Armstrong, M. and H. Murlis, 2005. Reward management a handbook of remuneration strategy and practice. 5th Edn., London: Kogan Page.
  3. Armstrong, M. and T. Stephens, 2005. A handbook of employee reward management and practice. Kogan Page: London Armstrong M, and Brown D, (2001) New Dimensions in Pay Management, CIPD: London.
  4. Dangana, E.A. and I.S. Dongs, 2011. Managing people in the public sector for effective service delivery, journal of public administration. Anyigba, Kogi State, Nigeria: Kogi State University.
  5. Guest, D. and N. Conway, 2000. The psychological contract in the public service: Results of the 2000 CIPD survey of employee relationships. London: CIPD.
  6. Gunnigle, P., N. Heraty and M. Morley, 2006. Human resource management in Ireland. 3rd Edn., Dublin: Gill and Macmillan.

Economic Development and Democratization in China: A Perspective from Civil Political Participation


Pages: 1-8
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Economic Development and Democratization in China: A Perspective from Civil Political Participation

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DOI: 10.18488/journal.107/2015.3.1/107.1.1.8


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Yang-Wenxin Zhang --- Yanqing Jiang 
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Yang-Wenxin Zhang --- Yanqing Jiang  (2015). Economic Development and Democratization in China: A Perspective from Civil Political Participation. Asian Development Policy Review, 3(1): 1-8. DOI: 10.18488/journal.107/2015.3.1/107.1.1.8
Along with China's economic development since the reform and opening up, political participation of Chinese citizens has increased a great deal in a variety of forms. Elections are becoming increasingly formal and substantial and the number of petitions is getting larger and larger, which are institutionalized forms of political participation. In the forms of non-institutionalized political participation, communications between the mass and public officials have increased significantly, and even the general mass can participate in government decision-making, changing their positions from a passive role to a relatively active one.

Contribution/ Originality
This study contributes in the existing literature by providing a tentative discussion of the mutual relationship between economic development and the progress of democratization in the case of modern China.
  1. Coppedge, M., 2012. Democratization and research methods. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
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  3. Dahl, R.A., 1971. Poliarchy: Participation and opposition. New Haven: Yale University Press.
  4. Gerardo Munck, L., 2011. Democratic theory after transitions from authoritarian rule. Perspectives on Politics, 9(2): 68-73.
  5. Guanghui, Z. and Y. Dongshui, 2010. Political democracy: Practices and experiences of contemporary China. Social Science in Tianjin, 1(1): 44-52.
  6. Guangning, S., 2011. Participating politics by micro-blog: A perspective of civil participation theories. Socialism Research, 3(1): 12-16.
  7. Liping, W. and F. Ran, 2010. To participate or not? A social psychologist analysis of Chinese citizen’s political participation. Politics Research, 2(2): 95-108.
  8. Paik, W., n.d. Economic development and mass political participation in contemporary China: Determinants of provincial petition (Xinfang) activism 19942002. International Political Science Review, 33(1): 23-25.
  9. Przeworski, A., 2000. Democracy and development: Political institutions and well-being in the world, 1950-1990. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  10. Sartori, G., 1970. Concept misformation in comparative politics. The American Political Science Review, 64(4): 187-199.
  11. Tianshi, X., 2013. Evolution of schmpeter’s democracy theory and his thought of elite democracy. Reform and Opening Up, 5(3): 121-122.
  12. Todd, L., 2003. Issues and methods in comparative politics. London: Routledge.
  13. Weimin, S., 2005. A long distance is accumulated by short steps: A review for political establishment of democracy at the local level from 2000-2005. China Reform, 9(1): 15-21.
  14. Willian Joseph, A., 2010. Politics in China: An introduction. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  15. Xiuhua, D., 2008. Self-governance in villages: Development of democracy at the local level since reform and opening up, memoir for the forum on issues of agriculture. Farmer and Rural Area in Hunan, 10(8): 653-661.
  16. Yong, X., 2008. Democracy at the local level: The fundamental project of socialist democracy. Study and Exploration, 4(1): 1-6.
  17. Zhang, Y., W. Zhang, H. Wang and S. Yin, 2008. A report for problems in local petitions in China. Yunnan University Journal, 5(3): 134-153.
  18. Zhongliang, S. and Y. Yonghong, 2012. Participating politics by micro-blog and new developments of China communist party’s mass line. CCP School of Hangzhou Party Committee Journal, 4(1): 1-4.

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