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Assessing the wage gap between public and private sector employees in Ireland: issues, evidence and challenges

Abstract

Over recent years pay levels in the public sector of the economy have come under increasing scrutiny. This paper provides an assessment of the key issues and challenges central to a comparison of wage levels in the private and public sector in Ireland. A review of the extant studies that have employed multivariate analysis to estimate the gap between public and private sector wages in Ireland indicates a wage premium in favour of public sector workers. However the actual magnitude of the earnings gap is difficult to accurately assess as the size of the premium varies markedly across these various studies. A number of possible options are suggested to guide the development of a fair system for assessing wage levels in the public sector.

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Customer Engagement through Using Anime Stylized Advertisement

Abstract

The paper analyses the ways how to engage more customers using anime stylized advertisement and provides new insights on it. The data was obtained through the scientific literature analysis and qualitative research. The results were provided based on in-depth interviews.

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The potential for public value frameworks in Northern Ireland and Ireland

]. MacCarthaigh, M. (2008). Public service values [CPMR discussion paper 39]. Dublin: Institute for Public Administration. Meynhardt, T. (2009). Public value inside: What is public value creation International Journal of Public Administration, 32 (3-4), 192-219. Moore, M. H. (1995). Creating public value: Strategic management in government. Cambridge: Harvard University Press. National Office for Suicide Prevention. (2015). Donegal social prescribing for health & wellbeing: Evaluation report. Retrieved from https

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Improvement of Managers’ Safety Knowledge through Scientifically Reasonable Interviews

REFERENCES [1] Life long learning for Health and Safety Risk Management for IIG Institution Members, 2013. InterInstitutional Group on Health and Safety. [Online]. Available: http://www.theiet.org/factfiles/health/life-long-page.cfm . [Accessed: Apr.10, 2015]. [2] BSI (British Standard Institution), 1999. Occupational Health and Safety Management Systems – Specification (OHSAS 18001:1999). Occupational Health and Safety Assessment Series, BSI, London, UK. [3] BSI (British Standard Institution), 2007. Occupational Health and Safety Management

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Local government funding in Ireland: Contemporary issues and future challenges

Abstract

The years since the 2008 financial crisis and subsequent economic crash have witnessed significant changes to the funding of the local government system in Ireland. This paper outlines these developments, while, at the same time, exploring some of the most important future challenges relating to the financing of Irish local authorities. The dominant local government revenue issues of the last decade outlined here are fiscal autonomy and the balance between own-source income and central government grants, income differences between urban and rural councils, the Local Property Tax, changes in commercial rates and fiscal equalisation. In terms of fiscal dependency and equalisation, our findings show reductions in the vertical and horizontal fiscal imbalances in the Irish local government system. Likely future challenges include the need to re-examine the balance between business taxes and non-business taxes, funding the expected growth in metropolitan areas and the financing options for capital investment by local authorities, including consideration of municipal bond issuance for the Greater Dublin Area.

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Developing immigrant integration policy in the Irish public sector: An international human rights and public sector duty approach

Abstract

This paper outlines a new approach to the development of immigrant integration policy in Ireland that is informed by an international human rights and public sector duty perspective. Based on a comprehensive review, the paper outlines the current state of immigrant integration policies in the Irish public sector, highlighting the limited awareness of this issue among public bodies. It also provides practical guidance for public bodies wishing to develop more effective immigrant integration policies, drawing from international human rights treaties and from examples of policy development in Ireland. Given the reality that Ireland is now a well-established immigrant-receiving country, the paper concludes that Ireland urgently needs a coherent and comprehensive approach to the development of immigrant integration policy. A human-rights-based approach offers such a method and would allow Ireland, through its public sector, to become a leader in immigrant integration policy development. This approach requires the elaboration of specific integration policies in order to ensure that migrant populations can practically access fundamental human rights such as housing, education, healthcare and employment.

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Administration
Journal of the Institute of Public Administration of Ireland
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