Leadership and Governance in Higher Education - Volume 2 : Autonomy and Accountability.

Noorda, Sijbolt.
Berlin : DUZ Medienhaus, 2016.
Leadership and Governance in Higher Education.
Leadership and Governance in Higher Education ; v. 2
1 online resource (115 pages)
Higher education and state.
Autonomy and Accountability
S. Noorda: Academic Autonomy as a Lifelong Learning Process for Universities
1. Introduction
2. Academic Autonomy
2.1 Academic Self-Government: An Institution-Specific, Dynamic, Evolutionary Process
2.2 The Meaning of Academic Autonomy
2.3 Autonomy: A Privilege and a Responsibility
2.4 Autonomy: Highly Contextual, Never Absolute and Complete
2.5 Modern Universities Need Partnering Rather Than Top-Down Instructing
2.6 The Role of the Government in Promoting Diversity â#x80;#x93; or the Limits of Autonomy
2.7 Positive Interaction and Healthy Division of Tasks Between Academia and Public Authorities3. Autonomy as a Quality and Duty of Individual Institutions
3.1 Complexity and the Need for Autonomy
3.2 Human Capital Development and Autonomy
3.3 Autonomy Is a lot More Than Freedom: The Dutch Case
4. Conclusion
[1] Michael Barber; Katelyn Donnelly; Saad Rizvi (2013) An Avalanche is Coming. IPPR London.
[2] Alan Bryman (2007) Effective Leadership in Higher Education. Leadership Foundation for Higher Education London
[3] Thomas Estermann; Terhi Nokkala.
Monika Steinel (2011) University Autonomy in Europe European University Association, Brussels[4] Mona Mourshed; Chinezi Chijioke; Michael Barber (2010) How the worldâ#x80;#x99;s most improved school systems keep getting better. McKinsey & Company (
[5] Guy Neave and Frans Van Vught, eds. (1991) Prometheus Bound: The Changing Relationship Between Government and Higher Education in Western Europe, Oxford: Pergammon Press
[6] Guy Neave (1994) The Politics of Quality: developments in higher education in Western
[7] Europe 1992-1994, European Journal of Education, vol. 29, no.2, 1994, pp. 115-134[8] Guy Neave (1995) The Core Functions of Government: Six European perspectives on a shifting educational landscape, National Advisory Council (the Netherlands)
[9] Sheldon Rothblatt (2006) Many masters, many servants. In: Douwe Breimer; Frans Saris, Whose university is it? Pallas Publications, Amsterdam
[10] Martin Trow (1996) Trust, Markets and Accountability in Higher Education: A Comparative Perspective. Center for Studies in Higher Education, UC Berkeley
T. Nokkala: Organisational Autonomy for Flexible Universities
A European Comparison1. Changing Context of University Autonomy
2. Institutional Autonomy â#x80;#x93; Multiple Concepts, Multiple Developments
3. Organisational Autonomy in European Universities
3.1 Academic and Administrative Dtructures
3.2 Governance Structures
3.3 External Members in Governing Bodies
3.4 University Leadership
3.5 Selection Procedure and Qualifications
3.6 Relation to the Governing Bodies
4. Conclusions
5. Appendix
[1] Anderson, D.
Electronic reproduction. Ipswich, MA Available via World Wide Web.
Print version record.
Johnson, R. (1988): University Autonomy in Twenty Countries. Department of Employment, Education, Training and Youth Affairs, EIP Program. April 1998. 98/3. Canberra: DETYA.""
Nokkala, Terhi.
Seckelmann, Margrit.
Brunner, José Joaquín.
Pedrosa, Júlio.
GmbH, DUZ Verlags- und Medienhaus.
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