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The Executive in the ConstitutionStructure, Autonomy, and Internal Control$
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Terence Daintith and Alan Page

Print publication date: 1999

Print ISBN-13: 9780198268703

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: March 2012

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198268703.001.0001

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Better Government: Charter Standards, Open Government and Good Administration

Better Government: Charter Standards, Open Government and Good Administration

Chapter:
(p.348) 11 Better Government: Charter Standards, Open Government and Good Administration
Source:
The Executive in the Constitution
Author(s):

Terence Daintith

Alan Page

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198268703.003.0011

This chapter focuses on the Citizen's Charter, which was relaunched in June 1998 as Service First. It also considers freedom of information, an issue which has long preceded notions of client or user accountability, but which in recent years has been pursued in the context of the Citizen's Charter. It concentrates on what are essentially informal systems of law, made by the executive for the control of itself, which are of direct concern to individuals, but which do not look to the familiar machinery of courts or tribunals for their enforcement or for the settlement of disputes arising out of their application. Then, it assesses the extent of the parliamentary and other forms of external scrutiny to which these controls are subject. It begins with the controls themselves, including the burgeoning machinery of executive redress through which they may be enforced and disputes arising out of them settled. In general, the discussed mechanisms potentially represent valuable additions to the traditional machinery for promoting good administration.

Keywords:   Citizen's Charter, charter standards, open government, administration, executive, law

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