International administration has similarities to national administration which is commonly known as public administration. National administration is the study of the bureaucracy of government structure and organisation while international administration is also the study of organisation but unlike national administration the organisation are international and are independent of the state. Their employees are considered to be civil servants and both share certain characteristics. For example they are both educated bureaucrats who are hired on merit and have qualifications to certify their level of education or training, they both are expected to be neutral and they cannot publicly displace their affiliation to any political party or religious group . International administration consists of people from all over the world. It is every organisations desire to attract and hire the best talent available but it has to be noted that there are certain factors that are relevant to international administration such,the government reserved posts, language qualification and nationality. Most if not all international organisations aim to have all their member states represented in their staff and this often comes into conflict with the need to employ staff on merit. It is common knowledge that each country or region has its own culture or way of life and bring all this people from different culture to work together as one team with any conflicts seems impossible because some employees may want to be loyal to their country even though they are international civil servants. For example Iran and Israel have been enemies for many deca...
... middle of paper ...
...I should note that the league had minor success. After the league failed to prevent the second world war it was then dissolved. The legacy of the league of nations after its demise contributed enormously to the development of international through the points I have mentioned above which are, providing a groundwork for international organisations and also provided experience after making mistakes and also its property.
1. C. Gupta(1974), The league of Nations ,New Dehli, Unikas publishing
2. D. Hunter(1928), Drafting the Covenant, New York, Putman’s
3. F. Walter(1986), A History Of The League of Nations, Westport,Greenwood press
4. F.Morley(1932), The Society of Nations, Washington DC, Brookong Institution
5. W. Wilson(1918), Fourteen Point Speech, US State Department of International Information Programs
Need Writing Help?
Get feedback on grammar, clarity, concision and logic instantly.Check your paper »
- This essay is interested in addressing the argument made by ‘liberal idealists’ in the inter-war period of the prospects for designing international institutions to reduce or eliminate the probability of war. The essay will discuss the failure of the League of Nations in maintaining international peace and security; and how this lead the allied powers of World War 2 to work toward the creation of an international institution that would be more efficient and powerful in the establishment of international peace and security.... [tags: United Nations, World War II, League of Nations]
1442 words (4.1 pages)
- Each of the major Allied leaders had extremely contrasting outlooks on how the Treaty of Versailles should be drafted and the League of Nations should carry out its duties. While all of the Allied nations shared the belief that Germany should be punished for its involvement in the provocation of war, each belief was to varying degrees. These outlooks were generated by the nations’ experience of the War, where the severity of the outlook corresponded to the severity of the devastation they were subjected to.... [tags: League of Nations, World War II]
1587 words (4.5 pages)
- The League of Nations has been seen as a seriously flawed international organisation and its failure to prevent World War Two has been well documented. Provide something of an alternative perspective by identifying and highlighting important policy-areas in which the League made valuable progress. The League of Nations was an Intergovernmental Organisation which persisted from 1919 up until 1946 where it was formally replaced with the United Nations towards the end of the Second World War. Many consider the League as one of the International Systems greatest failures due to it being widely regarded as an ‘ineffective instrument to tackle aggressors’ (Catterall, 1999, p.... [tags: League of Nations, World War II, Woodrow Wilson]
1453 words (4.2 pages)
- The League of Nations sounds like a superhero team and in a sense, the goal that The League was trying to achieve could have been something straight out of a comic book. Originally proposed by President Woodrow Wilson during World War I, The League was born after some alterations. The League of Nations’ main intention was to bring an end to the war and prevent another one of the same atrocious proportions from happening in the future. Forty zealous countries joined this fight, but the most powerful country of all was not among them: The United States of America.... [tags: World War II, United States, League of Nations]
750 words (2.1 pages)
- The United Nations and its predecessor, The League of Nations, are both Intergovernmental Organisations that have had a large impact in the realm of international politics, and the course it has followed during the twentieth and twenty first century. Both were formed out of the aftermath of devastating World Wars, which have helped define the goals, powers and functions that both the League and United Nations held. This has impacted the way these organisations have run, and how successful they have been in achieving what they have set out to do.... [tags: World War II, United Nations, World War I]
1976 words (5.6 pages)
- America entered World War One in 1917. America and the President, Woodrow Wilson, were horrified by the destruction that had taken place in such a humane part of the world. The only way to avoid a repeat of such a disaster was to create an international committee whose purpose was to prevent wars by maintaining world peace. This would be the task of the League of Nations. Woodrow Wilson was the creator of the League of Nations in his Fourteen Points Speech. This was ironic because the United States failed to join the League of Nations.... [tags: History US Wilson League Nations]
1043 words (3 pages)
- ... The assembly of nations did a fantastic job at the outset. The United Nations first step into a major conflict was in 1950 when the Communist regime of North Korea invaded South Korea. On June 25th 1950 at four in the morning the military forces of North Korea crossed over the border into South Korea. The main force of North Korea’s attack focused their attack on the capital of South Korea, Seoul. While two smaller forces of Northerners attacked the eastern cities of Yoju and Wonju. An emergency session of the U.N.... [tags: protect, nations, peacekeeper, war]
2250 words (6.4 pages)
- With the conclusion of the First World War the League of Nations was founded in the Treaty of Versailles on June 28, 1919. It was the first intergovernmental organization that would keep peace and settle world disputes. United States President Woodrow Wilson was horrified by the crimes committed by “civilized” nations and set idealistic goals for peace in his “Fourteen Points Address” (which included the League). President Wilson was willing to bargain with hostile Great Britain and France to ensure that the League would be created, resulting in the War Guilt Clause (Germany would take blame for the War and would pay a debt of thirty-three billion dollars).... [tags: treaty of versailles, united nations]
506 words (1.4 pages)
- Introduction The United Nations World Public Sector Report 2001 concluded that countries, which were successful in gaining benefits of globalization, were generally those which had the most developed and comprehensive public sectors. United Nations lays emphasis on revitalization of public administration to improve its performance since it plays an important role in accomplishing important development goals. The Public Administration and Development (PAD) report of the United Nations reviews measures adopted in the process of revitalization of the public sector over the last few years and emphasizes the lessons learned by the Member States while doing the same.... [tags: Public Administration in Developing Countries]
1827 words (5.2 pages)
- Birth and Demise in The League of Nations They say time is a great teacher. How true. History has taught us that peace must be kept at all costs. The tragic story of the League of Nations centers around the man who conceived it and offered it to the world. The man who developed its charter and who died from exhaustion after his own country, the United States, refused to ratify it in the senate . On November eleventh, 1918 an armistice was declared in Europe. The President of the United States, Woodrow Wilson, saw this as an opportunity to form an international organization of peace.... [tags: Papers]
1939 words (5.5 pages)