Looking for a specific product?

Make a search for products & suppliers, articles & news.

Summarising lessons from the NAV reform

Big restructuring costs. A different reform from the politicians’ one-door vision. Small offices seem to work better than large ones.

Researcher Jacob Aars of the Uni Research Rokkan Centre has summarised the lessons of the reform in NAV (the Norwegian Labour and Welfare Administration). 

 

Since last summer, Aars has led the evaluation of the NAV reform, a gigantic and complex restructuring of the Norwegian public sector.

NAV was created in 2006 to replace separate labour and social security organisations. The intention was that this new state agency would enter into partnerships with local authorities involving collaboration on local NAV offices.

The idea was ‘one door for all services’.

 

You can read more about the research here.

Associated companies:


Related news

Latest news

DNV GL awards AiP to Jiangnan Shipyard for 93K cbm very large ethane carrier design “PANDA E”

The flexible, efficient and environmentally friendly design was developed by Jiangnan Shipyard in cooperation with GTT,

DNV GL starts phase II of project to examine the impact of phase-contamination on oil flow meters

Accurate measurement of the production of oil fields is an important means ...

Important message at the “AKVAculture Day”

We won’t be able to create growth unless we can handle the industry’s challenges.

Visit from the Ministry of Trade Industry and Fisheries

The Ministry visited in order to learn more about the industry. 

Sohome's new 2018 catalogue is out

Sohome has produced a brand new catalogue. 

Servogear propelled ‘Future of The Fjords’ – Ship of the Year at SMM

The world’s largest maritime trade fair, 

Rapid electrification and rise of wind and solar drive massive expansion and automation of power grids, DNV GL finds

The report forecasts continuing rapid electrification, 

DOF Subsea awarded Frame Agreement and several short-term contracts

The Atlantic region has been awarded a Frame Agreement...

The world’s energy demand will peak in 2035 prompting a reshaping of energy investment

The electrification trend is already enveloping the automotive industry.