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Empowered Participation:
Reinventing Urban Democracy
Archon Fung

Book Description | Reviews
Chapter 1 [HTML] or [PDF format]

TABLE OF CONTENTS:

List of Figures and Tables vii
Preface ix
Abbreviations xi
1. Democracy as a Reform Strategy 1
1.1. Empowered Participation as an Administrative Reform Strategy 2
1.2. Accountable Autonomy: An Institutional Design for Empowered Participation 5
1.3. Paths More Traveled: Markets and Public Hierarchies 8
1.4. Origins: Civic Engagement, Pragmatism, and Deliberative Democracy 14
1.5. Mechanisms of Effectiveness 18
1.6. Sources of Fairness 23
1.7. Exploring Accountable Autonomy, in Theory and Practice 26
2. Down to the Neighborhoods 31
2.1. Perils of Patronage: School Governance in the Machine Era 31
2.2. Progressive Reform and Bureaucratic Administration, 1947-980 37
2.3. Legitimation Crisis to Accountable Autonomy, 1980-1988 39
2.4. Progressive Reformers and Machine Policing 44
2.5. Building the Modern Police Bureaucracy in Chicago 47
2.6. Legitimation Crisis in Policing 51
2.7. Toward Community-Centered Policing 53
2.8. Administration as Pragmatic and Participatory Neighborhood Deliberation 56
2.9. Deliberative Problem-Solving in Chicago LCSs 61
2.10.Communities of Inquiry in Chicago Policing 63
2.11.Conclusion 68
3. Building Capacity and Accountability 69
3.1. Dilemmas of Devolution 70
3.2. Training: Schools of Democracy in the Chicago Reforms 73
3.3. Mobilization 74
3.4. Cognitive Templates for Deliberative Governance and Problem-Solving 76
3.5. Bottom-Up, Top-Down Accountability 79
3.6. Enhancing Institutional Background Conditions for Problem-Solving 83
3.7. Networking Inquiry 86
3.8. Redistribution to the Least Capable 89
3.9. Conflicts between Community and the Local State 91
4. Challenges to Participation 99
4.1. Three Stages of Empirical Investigation 99
4.2. The Strong Rational-Choice Perspective 101
4.3. Strong Egalitarianism 108
4.4. Social Capital 119
4.5. Unity and the Politics of Difference 122
4.6. Expertise 128
5. Deliberation and Poverty 132
5.1. Deliberation in Contexts of Poverty and Social Conflict 132
5.2. Initial Conditions: Six Cases in Three Neighborhoods 135
5.3. Southtown Elementary Becomes Harambee Academy 142
5.4. Central Beat: Nonsystematic Problem-Solving 151
5.5. Traxton School: Wealth and Embedded Agreement 159
5.6. Poverty and the Character of Pragmatic Deliberation 170
6. Deliberation in Social Conflict 173
6.1. Bridges across Race and Class in Traxton Beat 173
6.2. Translation and Trust in Southtown Beat 197
6.3. The Discipline of Self-Reflection: Central Elementary under Probation 210
6.4. Beyond Decentralization: Structured Deliberation and Intervention 217
7. The Chicago Experience and Beyond 220
7.1. Lessons from the Street 221
7.2. System-wide Democratic and Administrative Accomplishments 225
7.3. Incomplete Politics and Institutional Instability 228
7.4. Bringing Practice Back into Participatory and Deliberative Democratic Theory 231
7.5. Beyond Chicago 233
7.6. The Promise of Participatory-Deliberative Democracy 241
Notes 243
Selected Bibliography 253
Index 271

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File created: 11/11/2014

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