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Localis, in partnership with Capita Symonds, has published a major report on the future of local public service delivery.
Localis supported and advised on the Kent Health Commission’s report on how Kent could take advantage of the reforms set out in Equity and Excellence: Liberating the NHS.
Localis, in partnership with the Local Government Association, has produced a short report looking at shared management schemes between different local authorities.
Localis has contributed to a collection of essays seeking to bring together evidence on what mayoral governance could do for our cities.
This pamphlet, as part of our Big Society series, offers practical suggestions for reforming and improving the way in which waste management and cleansing is carried out in local government, and exploring the applicability of nudge theory.
Localis in association with Mears and Essex County Council have produced a report on the future role of councils as strategic commissioners.
Localis in partnership with Surrey CC have published the next pamphlet in the Big Society series, examining the innovative approaches to delivering the Big Society in Surrey and the lessons for other local authorities.
Localis have published the first in a series of pamphlets on the Big Society. Barnet’s Big Society: a practical perspective from local government, a collaborative effort between Localis and Barnet, outlines Barnet’s interpretation of the Big Society and what it means for local government, and highlights a range of innovative case studies of the Big Society in action from across the borough.
A pivotal aspect of a shift to genuine localism, or ‘Total Place Lite’? The contributions to this Policy Platform by Peter Martin, Leader of Essex County Council, and Chris Williamson, Shadow Parliamentary Under-Secretary of State for Communities and Local Government, outline both views on the Coalition Government’s ‘Community Budget’ policy, announced as part of the Comprehensive Spending Review last October.
A new report and survey by Localis says that councils will have to deliver better services for less money, and that a salami-slicing, business as usual approach will not suffice. Councils must think radically about how they support and empower their residents and introduce new service delivery models.