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The change of organizational structure of higher education institutions in Hungary: a contingency theory analysis

.). Budapest: Műegyetem Kiadó. p. 275-290 http://www.fgsze.hu/kiadvanyok/imf1_konyv.pdf Derényi, A. (2009) A magyar felsőoktatás átalakulása 1989 és 2008 között (The transformation of Hungarian higher education between 1989 and 2008.) In: Drótos, Gy., Kováts, G. (eds.) (2009). Felsőoktatás-menedzsment . (Higher education management) Budapest: Aula Kiadó, 31-62 Dobbins, M., Knill, C. (2009) Higher Education Policies in Central and Eastern Europe: Convergence toward a Common Model? Governance , 22(3), 397–430 Estermann, T., Nokkala, T. (2009): University

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The quantitative and qualitative analysis of public administration reforms in post-communist countries

methodology for conducting integrative mixed methods research and data analysis. Journal of Mixed Methods Research, 4(4), pp.342-60. Cohen, M. D., March, J. G. and Olsen, J. P., 1972. A garbage can model of organisational choice. Administrative Science Quarterly, 17, pp.1-25. Dan, S. and Pollitt, C., 2014. NPM Can Work: An Optimistic Review of the Impact of New Public Management Reforms in Central and Eastern Europe. Public Management Review, 17(9), pp.1305-1332. De Vries, M. and Nemec, J., 2013. Public sector reform: an

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Increasing Eupopulism as a megatrend in east central Europe: from facade democracies to velvet dictatorships

References Ashton, C., 2011. Statement by High Representative Catherine Ashton on the occasion of the International Day of Democracy on 15 September 2011. Council of the European Union. Available at: <http://www.consilium.europa.eu/uedocs/cms_data/docs/pressdata/EN/foraff/124598.pdf> [Accessed on 17 October 2015]. Ádám, Z. and A. Bozóki. 2011. From Surrogate Religion to Surrogate Democracy: Paganized Christianity and Right-wing Populism in Hungary. Department of Political Science, Central European University. Available at

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Declining systemic trust in the political elite in the EU’s new member states: the divergence between east-central Europe and the baltic states

., 2016b. Increasing Eupopulism as the megatrend in East-Central Europe: From façade democracies to velvet dictatorships. Baltic Journal of Political Science, No. 5, pp. 21-39. Ágh, A., 2016c. Rocky Road of Europeanization in the New Member States: From democracy capture to the second try of democratization. Polish Sociological Review, No. 1, pp. 71-86. Ágh, A., 2016d. Deconsolidation of Democracy in East-Central Europe: The New World Order and the geopolitical crisis in the EU. Politics in Central Europe, Vol. 12. No. 3, pp. 7

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Radical party system changes in five east-central European states: Eurosceptic and populist parties on the move in the 2010s

Research Centre. Ágh, A. 2014. Decline of democracy in East-Central Europe: The last decade as the lost decade in democratization. Journal of Comparative Politics, 7(2), pp. 4-33. Ágh, A. 2015a. The Transformation of the Hungarian Party System: From the Democratic Chaos to the Elected Autocracy. Südosteuropa, 63(2), pp. 201-222. Ágh, A. 2015b. De-Europeanization and De-Democratization in East-Central Europe: From the Potemkin democracy to the elected autocracy in Hungary. Journal of Comparative Politics, 8(2), pp. 4

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Cybersecurity in central eastern Europe: from identifying risks to countering threats

Abstract

Today, ensuring security in cyberspace is a top priority of national security policy for most states. States’ approaches to cybersecurity can be divided into two categories: those that regard cybersecurity as a civilian task; and those that involve their militaries in creating or implementing cybersecurity policies. Those states that have incorporated cyberwarfare into their military planning and organization perceive cyberattacks as a threat to their national security, while states that charge their civilian agencies with domestic cybersecurity missions classify cyber intrusions as security risks for only particular sectors. Adopting the framework of securitization theory, this article theorizes both civil and military approaches to cybersecurity and threat perceptions and their sources. The theoretical framework is then applied to a study of the cybersecurity policies of Central European countries and the Baltic States.

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