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Chapter 11 Notes for Exam 3

by: Mubeen Hyder

Chapter 11 Notes for Exam 3 2305

Marketplace > University of Texas at Dallas > Political Science > 2305 > Chapter 11 Notes for Exam 3
Mubeen Hyder

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About this Document

I've read through Chapter 11 and took some detailed notes over it. Basically the main ideas because most of the chapter gives examples of bureaucratic agencies and activities in the United States. ...
American National Government
Brian Bearry
government 2305 utd chapter 11 notes
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This 2 page Bundle was uploaded by Mubeen Hyder on Tuesday March 29, 2016. The Bundle belongs to 2305 at University of Texas at Dallas taught by Brian Bearry in Spring 2016. Since its upload, it has received 71 views. For similar materials see American National Government in Political Science at University of Texas at Dallas.


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Date Created: 03/29/16
Chapter 11 Notes    Bureaucracy​  is basically agencies that affect the lives of citizens. : FBI, IRS, CIA, etc    Weber stated that bureaucracy is needed but if it is not for justice then it will cause chaos  As seen in Hitler's Nazi Germany    Acquisitive Model​  ­ states that bureaucrats don't make decision in a neutral way. They make  decisions based on their interests. They will do anything to keep their agency alive    Monopolistic Model​  ­ examples: post office or DMV; these agencies are basically monopolies.  There is no other agency you can use to mail letters and no other agency to acquire a driver's  license. You have to follow the specific rules of the DMV in your state.     Garbage Can Model ​ ­ claims that bureaucrats have little rational decision making.    Income tax has made the hiring of pro­bureaucrats possible     The president's cabinet: departments   ● State  ● Defense  ● Treasury  ● Justice  ● Agriculture  ● Interior  ● Transportation  ● Commerce  ● Labor  ● Health and human services  ● Housing and urban development  ● Energy  ● Education  ● Veteran’s affairs  ● Homeland security    2 ways to work for government? ​Political appointments or civil service    Political appointments ­higher/professional government   Civil service ­ basic federal employees    The Hatch Act ­ separated politics from federal jobs    Iron triangles ­ different policies and procedures (congress and interest groups have been  known as an iron triangle)    4 Universal properties of bureaucratic organizations   1. Hierarchical   2. Specialization   3. Rules & Regulations  4. Neutrality           


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