sources that need to used (2 sources )

These readings are conveniently available in the course lessons or you can find them by copying the title and pasting it into the search box after you log into the APUS library site. They should all be available in full text versions.

Week One – Classical Theorists 

Cook, B. J. (2002). Expertise, discretion, and definite law: Public administration in woodrow wilson’s presidential campaign speeches of 1912. Administrative Theory & Praxis, 24(3), 487-506.

GULICK, L. (1984). the metaphors of public administration. Public Administration Quarterly, 8(3), 369-381.

Huang, K., Tung, J., Lo, S. C., & Chou, M. (2013). a review and critical analysis of the principles of scientific management. International Journal of Organizational Innovation (Online), 5(4), 78 – 85.

Kattel, R. (2015). What would max weber say about public-sector innovation?1. NISPAcee Journal of Public Administration and Policy, 8(1), 9-19. doi:10.1515/nispa-2015-0001

Meier, K. J. (2010). Governance, structure, and democracy: Luther gulick and the future of public administration. Public Administration Review, 70(S1), S284-S291. doi:10.1111/j.1540-6210.2010.02288.x

Paton, S. (2012;2013;). Introducing taylor to the knowledge economy. Employee Relations, 35(1), 20-38. doi:10.1108/01425451311279393

Sager, F., & Rosser, C. (2009). Weber, wilson, and hegel: Theories of modern bureaucracy. Public Administration Review, 69(6), 1136-1147. doi:10.1111/j.1540-6210.2009.02071.x

Tholen, B. (2016). Machiavelli’s lessons for public administration. Administrative Theory & Praxis, 38(2), 101 – 114. doi:10.1080/10841806.2016.1165586

Wren, D. A. (2011). The centennial of frederick W. taylor’s the principles of scientific management: A retrospective commentary. Journal of Business and Management, 17(1), 11 – 22.