Implementation of indigenous public policies and tensions to governance: evidences from the chilean case
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The search for good governance has become a challenge for the Latin American States in response to the demands of representation of indigenous peoples that have emerged as political actors in the last decades. In contexts of Nation-State and Weberian bureaucracies, the analysis of the indigenous policy implementation process shows the tension to governance models and the relevance to incorporate concepts as power, hegemony, or exclusion. From the Chilean case, this article analyzes the tensions, values, and interests that arise in governance contexts, based on an analysis model that shows the difficulties in defining the rules of governance, the processes of adjustment and cultural mismatch, the political and economic influence on the implementation process, between others. The main information arises from in-depth interviews applied to 44 key actors who have played a role at different stages in the process of implementation, along with press analysis and official documents.
Artículo de publicación ISI
Quote ItemCritical Policy Studies (2020)
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