The need for good governance is being felt more than ever in the current scenario in the country and abroad. Whether it is a government or a quasi-government or a corporate establishment, prevention of corruption and unethical practices is a priority. Every organisation is evaluated based on several parameters - good governance and fair, transparent administration are the key to superior levels of service delivery and improved organisational value. To ensure good governance and fair administration, organisations are subject to a number of audit procedures and compliance norms. There are two aspects to this exercise that hamper the entire philosophy of good governance.
Despite a host of audit guidelines, corruption and unfair administration do happen.
Compliance norms are seen as a hindrance to everyday affairs and therefore, a deterrent to the operational efficiency of employees.
The motivation behind this programme is to address the above two contemporary challenges from a leadership perspective.
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The programme helps develop clarity in the following:
Potential pitfalls in administrative processes
How institutional procedures are violated intentionally and un-intentionally
Interlinkages between people, systems and good governance
Role of modern age technology in good governance
Developing robust administrative processes
Knowing your stakeholders, their needs and perception
Transparent and fair administration
Compliance and audits as anti-corruption measures
Robust policy planning
Good governance in commercial and non-commercial organisations
Creating your organisational identity
Leadership: A Bias for action
Global best practices in good governance
Senior bureaucrats, administrators, senior, top level managers, department heads and executives from government and quasi government organisations, PSUs and government undertakings.