Local Government System, England
The government of England has a complex pattern with quite an array of functions distributed according to the local governments. The government and public administration includes the central government and the civil service, devolved and regional government and the local government. The main role of the branches in government and their agencies is to advice ministers and implement government policy. All these are funded by the parliament and work together with the local government, non-departmental community bodies and other government funded organisations. National policy is set at the central government although the local government is responsible for the daily local matters. Council tax, government grants and business rates all fund the local authorities. This paper evaluates the current organisation and the working experience of the local government system in England.
England's local government has had a series of constant restructuring processes over several centuries and is still continually experiencing this. The intention of this is to streamline and modernise political and administration functions of the local authorities and effectively serve the citizens. The Local Government Act, passed in 1888 necessitated the establishment of sixty six county councils, and a London county council. Elected councillors were supposed to run these county councils and would comprise of a chairman, aldermen and councillors. This Act also transferred the administrative and financial practices from local courts (Quarter Sessions) to the county councils (Leach & Copus 2004). This also encompassed levying of rates, maintenance of infrastructure, organising parliamentary elections and appointing, setting or dismissing the salaries of county officers. It also enabled creation of county boroughs with those exceeding 50,000 people becoming administrative counties (Audit Commission 1997).
[...] In conclusion, the local government in Liverpool, as seen in the essay has a wide range of responsibilities. They are in a position to determine how local services are carried out, funded and or prioritised. They are in good positions to make a difference in the quality of the daily lives of the people they represent. The role of the scrutiny and overview committees in collecting evidence and making recommendations to the select council or the executive is also seen. [...]
[...] This paper evaluates the current organisation and the working experience of the local government system in England. The Current Organisation of the Local Government System in England England's local government has had a series of constant restructuring processes over several centuries and is still continually experiencing this. The intention of this is to streamline and modernise political and administration functions of the local authorities and effectively serve the citizens. The Local Government Act, passed in 1888 necessitated the establishment of sixty six county councils, and a London county council. [...]
[...] On the right hand side is a provision of a gallery of the officers next to the chairman. The public gallery is put on the left hand side. This is a public meeting but when there is a sensitive or persona issue in discussion, the media and the public is asked to leave for some time. There is a microphone on each chair seat and there is a console that controls all these from the dais. The chairman possesses a copy of the layout of the microphones so that he can identify the person who wants to speak. [...]
[...] & Morse, K Modernisation and political management arrangements: The case of Redcar & Cleveland Borough Council, s.l.: Local Government Studies,. Wollmann, H The fall and rise of the local community: A comparative and historical, s.l.: Urban Studies,. Liverpool. City. Council Neighbourhood Select Committee. Liverpool, it's Liverpool . [...]
[...] Some received both and other only one of the elements. The funding was available for the summer play provision from the public health and the Lord Mayors Fund so that children were provided with healthy meals during their play. Generally, this had a positive impact on the behaviour and attendances though the Merseyside Play Action Council was still evaluating the benefits of the funding. From this, the committee discussed about the cross boarder movement of the youth accessing the youth provision. [...]
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