Two new professors Public Administration
The Institute of Public Administration of Leiden University - Campus The Hague welcomes two new professors: Dr. S.M. Groeneveld and Dr. A. K. Yesilkagit.
Dr. S.M. Groeneveld
As of 1 October 2014, Dr S.M. Groeneveld has been appointed Professor of Public Administration with a focus on Public Sector Management at the Institute of Public Administration, Campus The Hague.
Sandra Groeneveld is currently affiliated with the Erasmus University Rotterdam. She studies the structure and management of public organisations, focusing particularly on questions of organisational change, HRM and diversity management.
In addition to her expertise in the field of the management of public organisations, she also teaches courses for bachelor’s, master’s and PhD students on the methods and statistics of scientific research. She hopes to make use of her new position in The Hague to further strengthen the link between her scientific work and the practice of management in the public sector.
Dr. A.K. Yesilkagit
As of 1 September 2014, Dr A.K. Yesilkagit has been appointed Professor of Public Administration with a focus on International Governance at the Institute of Public Administration, Campus The Hague.
Kutsal Yesilkagit is currently affiliated with Utrecht University. He specialises in issues relating to political administrative relations, in particular such themes as the political control of the bureaucracy, the administrative autonomy of public organisations and the institutional structure of public administration. He has conducted international comparative research on public sector reforms, the emergence and functioning of regulators, and the relationship between ministries and remotely located government departments.
Yesilkagit is currently studying the effects of the internationalisation of economic and social problems on the political administrative management of policy by national governments. In the context of the internationalisation of administration and policy, he also studies the emergence, structure and functioning of new forms of transnational networks of government agencies.