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Czech Republic

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Abstract

The period of democratic transition began in November 1989 and was mainly defined by the following events: the ending of the totalitarian rule of the Communist Party on 17 November 1989; the beginning of the reconstruction of state administration and the centralized economic system in January 1990; the first democratic parliamentary elections to the Federal Assembly, the Czech National Council and the Slovak National Council in June 1990; the dissolution of the Federation on 1 January 1993; and the subsequent establishment of a public management system for the newly independent Czech Republic.

Suggested Citation

  • Oecd, 1999. "Czech Republic," Sigma Public Management Profiles 13, OECD Publishing.
  • Handle: RePEc:oec:govaad:13-en
    DOI: 10.1787/5kmk1828j4q0-en
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    File URL: https://doi.org/10.1787/5kmk1828j4q0-en
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    Cited by:

    1. Anheier, Helmut K. & Priller, Eckhard & Zimmer, Annette, 2000. "Civil society in transition: the East German third sector ten years after unification," LSE Research Online Documents on Economics 29056, London School of Economics and Political Science, LSE Library.
    2. Derek Halden, 2012. "Integrating transport in the UK through accessibility planning," Chapters, in: Karst T. Geurs & Kevin J. Krizek & Aura Reggiani (ed.), Accessibility Analysis and Transport Planning, chapter 14, pages 245-262, Edward Elgar Publishing.
    3. World Bank, 2003. "Poland - Toward a Fiscal Framework for Growth : A Public Expenditure and Institutional Review," World Bank Other Operational Studies 14868, The World Bank.
    4. Patlitzianas, Konstantinos D. & Kagiannas, Argyris G. & Askounis, Dimitris Th. & Psarras, John, 2005. "The policy perspective for RES development in the new member states of the EU," Renewable Energy, Elsevier, vol. 30(4), pages 477-492.

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