Masters Programs in Governance
Compare 6 Masters Programs in Governance
A Masters degree is an academic degree awarded to individuals who successfully denote a higher level of expertise. There are two main types of Masters - taught and research.
Contact Schools Directly - Compare 6 Master's Programs in Governance 2019
6 Results in Governance
This Master's programme is about managing complex societal challenges in the public sector and how to govern the networks of the actors involved in order to solve wicked problems.
The programme offers a varied set of courses (obligatory and elective), seminars, working groups sessions, and a series of guest lectures by internationally well-known scholars. Furthermore, you will conduct your own research project (thesis) in which you will apply theories and social scientific research methods to examine urban governance issues.
The Master I corresponds to the fourth year of studies leading to the Master's degree in International and European Business Law. The Master's year is often seen as preparation for entry to the Master II. It allows students to acquire a first specialty.
As a product of a new collaboration between the Department of Public Administration (Erasmus School of Social and Behavioral Sciences, ESSB) and the Institute of Housing and Urban Development Studies (IHS), this program is a specialization within the MSc in Public Administration of the Erasmus University Rotterdam.
The Master of Governance and Public policy (MGPP) degree aim to impart knowledge, skills and analytic capability about the rational application of methods, practical tools and techniques in public governance including the formulation, implementation and evaluation of public policy a dynamic and complex era of globalization.
The administrative science specialisation provides students with sound academic skills for anticipating, analysing and responding to the complex, dynamic challenges facing contemporary public sector organisations and institutions. Key topics include governance in the context of public sector reforms, changing modes of public service delivery, and evidence-based policy-making.