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In the vicious spiral, the reorganizer unsuccessfully tried to overcome the status quo, his subordinates also attempted to overcome the status quo, and eventually the manager and his subordinates collided dialectically.
As yet another interesting aspect of these changes, reorganizers are engaged in a strategic politics that attempts to change the rules of the game rather than just seeking their preferred outcome in the context of extant rules.
In the cases under consideration here reorganizers pushed institutional changes that enhance central state autonomy.
The third section explains differences in the relative success reorganizers had and, related to this, the emergence of conflicts inside the parties pushing reorganization.
Although their efforts to transform the state were not uniformly successful and although reorganizers had different motivations, they did share a reasonably common picture of a "new model" state as a means to their somewhat diverse ends.
Reorganizers, particularly fiscal bureaucrats in these four countries, consciously drew on private sector models.
Finally, all of the reorganizers tried to introduce competitive pressures to force managers to use their newfound freedom to seek productivity-enhancing changes in work practices and to prevent the reemergence of old bureaucratic norms.
Reorganizers sought to change the way managers controlled employees.