Governance & Public Law
Faculty in this group examine the institutions and function of democracy. Faculty interests include the relationships among the executive, legislative, and judicial branches of government, the legal framework for governance, policy development and implementation, dynamics across public, private, and nonprofit sectors, the use of technology in governance, the emergence of collaborative structures for managing resources, intergovernmental relations, federalism, collaborative governance, dispute resolution, and dialogue and deliberation.
Professor and Keller-Runden Chair in Public Service
Professor of Law and of Public and Environmental Affairs
Professor of Practice, SPEA
Executive Associate Dean, Professor
Lecturer and Deputy Director, Master of Public Affairs Program
Adding automatic safety protection devices to table saws would prevent injuries and, despite the initial cost, save money in the long run, according to a new risk-benefit analysis co-authored by an Indiana University researcher John Graham.
Frustrated by public meetings that don’t serve the public, a team of experts and scholars that includes an Indiana University professor is recommending steps to encourage meaningful participation in government.
With a key step in the implementation of the Affordable Care Act looming, a journal based at Indiana University is laying out the latest thinking on critical elements of the law known as Obamacare.
Multidisciplinary team led by IU professor Elinor Ostrom to conduct research on impact of climate change, capacity for adaptation
The Indiana University School of Public and Environmental Affairs and Good360, formerly Gifts In Kind International, have completed the first year of a unique, ongoing collaboration designed to measure the impacts of corporate gifts-in-kind to non-profit organizations.
Public managers increasingly make decisions and address problems as part of networks of agencies and organizations. As a result, they need to develop skills that are essential to collaborative problem-solving, says a new report co-authored by an Indiana University professor.
Carbon capture and storage, or CCS, is a promising tool that may help the United States meet future energy needs while controlling emissions of greenhouse gases linked to climate change, Indiana University researchers say in a new policy brief.